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Full text of "The Tower, 1966"

TOWER 
1966 




Volume LVII 



i 





CONTENTS 

Teaching 

Learning 

Living 

Participation 

Competition 

Index 



26 

62 

126 

170 

228 

250 




Ill 

1 1 

1 


HI 1 

EIEIIlI 


• 


II I 31 II 








David Whitmore Editor 

Dorothy DesBois Associate Editor 

Earl Knott Production Editor 

Eleanor Barthel Literary Editor 

Robert Fuller Picture Editor 

Ed Gabrielse Head Photographer 

Dr. David Barnard Advisor 

Robert Sather Literary Advisor 



TOWER '66 



STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY 
MENOMONIE, WISCONSIN 



Old, but ever new, the Tower never outgrows its tra- 
ditional significance. Its dignified and proud form re- 
flected against the skyline silently challenges all who 
see it. The Tower symbolizes a heritage being cre- 
ated. Time honored, it reflects the skill and industry 
of students in years gone by and stands as a solid 
bulwark of things to come. 



STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY 










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A university is a complex thing. 
Amid its maze 
of buildings and facilities 
a great number of different individuals 
intermingle. 
Within its walls 
a student body- 
accumulates knowledge. 
The university 
offers the opportunity 
to buitd minds and character 
and to fulfill hopes and dreams. 
It imparts creativity, 
preserves culture, 

and stimulates the exchange of ideas. 
A university 

sets before its restless youth 
patterns of learning 
and living. 












L 




i 


1 







The growth of a university 

means more than merely 

larger buildings, 

additional staff, and 

general physical expansion. 

It is also a broadening 

and deepening 

of the point of view 

of students. 

It is their growth and molding. 






u 




Learning 

is the tool 

of the dietician, the draftsman, 

and the artist. 

Musty stacks and mute corridors, 

rustling pages, 

scratching pens, and squeaking chalk, 

delicious odors of baking bread, 

stranger smells of burning sulphur . . . 

Patterns of life 

emerge 

out of these raw materials 

of learning. 





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A university is 

a cosmopolitan society. 

Here people 

wear loafers and levis, 

earn - briefcases, 

and hide behind sunglasses. 

People try to learn 

from books, 

and buildings, 

and bunscn burners. 

This society 

represents 

an important segment of living 

in the twentieth centurv. 



■? 





Student life 

is a hectic mixture of experiences 

in a social atmosphere. 

Stimulating people 

in all moods 

interact. 

Studies inevitably give way 

to a game of pool, 

a lengthy conversation, 

or dances and parties, 

A 11 experiences 

aid the student 

in discovering himself, 

and in developing a pattern 

for his own life. 



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Raucous shouts of a football crowd 

cheering for the team. 

resolute faces of fraternity men 

building a float . . . 

a university contains 

a variety of activities. 

The charged contagion 

of athletic spirit 

and quiet resolution 

of a student senate meeting 

reflect 

the whole 

of university life. 

Heros are formed, 

leaders are born. 

Students learn to become 

contributors to societv. 






23 




A verage people, exceptional people, 

passive people, striving people. 

Individuals who grow 

from uncertain beginnings 

to purposefulness. 

These are the students 

of Stout State University, 

All 

are part 

of the pattern of living 

which emerges from 

the procession of days 

of university life. 




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These are the raw materials of learning. Hopefully some student 
will grasp the inspiration of this lecture from the notes of our 
dedicated instructor, Clifford Gauthier. 



distinctive contributions 



Perspective is the way a person looks at the parts of a whole from 
a particular place in time. As you scan through the pages of this 
TOWER, you will see that many groups or parts are responsible for 
the successful functioning of a university. Students, professors, presi- 
dents, deans, each make individual and distinctive contributions to 
the functioning of our school. 

The pages of this yearbook depict in some measure, too, the inter- 
relationship which exists between students and Stout State Univer- 
sity. The comradeship of underclassmen does not of itself stimulate 
a spirit of learning. The circle must be widened to include faculty 
and administration. 

Hopefully you will see in this photographic essay the variety of 
ways in which our university has served its students. Recognizing the 
insistent demands of our changing society, Stout has provided in full 
measure what professionalism today demands. The curriculum has 
been examined, revised, and enlarged; methods have been studied 
and adopted; standards have been raised. All of these have been ac- 
complished in an environment of adequate facilities. 

Stout State University can take pride in its fine faculty and capable 
administration. They are a group of men and women whe work hand 
in hand to maintain the high standards on which our college is 
founded. Study enriches the lives of many students, but the guidance 
and direction from within our classrooms builds responsible citizens. 

Students, faculty, administration — a never-ending circle of teach- 
ing and learning — make up our school Perhaps if anyone is individ- 
ual it is Stout State University. Each of us see it in the light of per- 
sonal attitudes, experiences, and achievements, but all of us share the 
influence of a growing university. 




A most familiar figure on campus. President Micheels 
addresses the Homecoming assembly with cordial wel- 
comes, an abundance of spirit, and the best well-wishes. 



PRESIDENT MICHEELS 



a message 

It is fitting that the theme of a college yearbook 
should have something to do with patterns, as this one 
does. As students, you are constantly made aware that 
the lessons you are learning, the experiments you are 
performing, the projects you are fashioning all are prep- 
aration for what might be termed the pattern of your 
later life. 

Your college experience — in the classroom or labor- 
atory or outside — is unceasing preparation for such 
activities — for earning a living, for raising a family, for 
participating in the government and social life of your 
community. 

But a pattern is often only as valuable as the skill 
of the man or woman who made it and the wisdom of 
those who apply it. And this fact creates a challenge for 
all of us. For those of us who are faculty and admin- 
istration, the challenge is to construct a pattern — in 
this case a complete college atmosphere that will help 
you prepare adequately for the future. Your challenge 
is to use that pattern — the courses, the extra-curricular 
activities, the inspiration — to mold a future life that is 
right for you. 

Without each other's cooperation and good faith, we 
will both fail the challenge. Working together we can 
approach success. 

I recall the ancient wisdom of Themistocles in which 
he was comparing a man's life to a rich Persian carpet, 
"the beautiful figures and patterns of which can be 
shown only by spreading and extending it out; when 
it is contracted and folded up, they are obscure and 
lost." 

It is my earnest hope that as you leave Stout, you 
will find that the pattern we have fashioned together will 
be one which you can spread and extend out during the 
rest of your life. 




30 




Seemingly a Bluedevil button and a gtass of tomato juice call for a toast ... or so think our 
president and his wife. Since it's Homecoming, we'll join in the good wishes. Here's to our 
university, its students, faculty, and alumnae. 



The familiar white folder once again introduces our university 
to campus visitors for the annual Stout Days. Our attentive 
listeners seem pleased with the all-important information that our 
president points out. 





Making use of telelecture. our president managed to address the 
first annual Northwest Industrial Educators Conference in Port- 
land, Oregon without even leaving his desk. 



31 




ADMINISTRATION 



maintaining standards 



The administrative structure of our university is di- 
vided into four major segments: academic, student 
services, business affairs, and university relations. The 
administrative staff creates and maintains the cultural, 
social, and spiritual environment of our college that 
encourages the well-rounded development of individual 
students. It is also responsible for developing policies, 
procedures, and programs to help students reach their 
educational goals. The administration together with 
student leaders also initiates student government, stu- 
dent organizations, and student publications. The result 
of the efforts of the administration are reflected in 
Stout's fine reputation and continued growth. 



JOHN FURLONG, Ph.D., Assistant to the President, Director 
of University Relations and University Development. He at- 
tended the Council on Education meeting in Washington. 



JOHN A. JAR VIS. Ph.D.. Dean of Instruction, Director of 
Summer Session. He is an active member of the American 
Vocational Association. Revising a mathematics book is bis 
latest undertaking. 








RALPH G. IVERSON, Ed.D., Dean of Student Services, Pro- 
fessor. Part of his activities include being faculty advisor of 
Inter- Religious Council and the Stout Student Senate. 



32 



ROBERT S. SWANSON, Ph.D., Dean. School of Applied 
Science and Technology, Professor. He is the author of the 
book Plastics Technology, published in 1965. 





AGNES S. RONALDSON, Ed.D., Dean, School of Home 
Economics, Professor. Her book, The Spiritual Dimensions 
of Personality, was recently published. She is ex officio 
member of Phi Upsilon Omicron. 



RAY A. WIGEN, Ph.D., Dean, School of Graduate 
Studies. He is affiliated with Phi Delta Kappa and Epsi- 
lon Pi Tau professional honorary organizations. 




ERICH R. OETTING, Ph.D., Director of Professional Teach- 
er Education, Professor. This past year finalized the portion of 
his work connected with NCATE accreditation of Stout. 



DWLGHT L. AGNEW, Ph.D., Dean, School of Liberal 
Studies, Professor. Presently he is conducting research in the 
local history of Menomonie. 





E. J. SCHOEPP, B.A.. Director of Business Affairs. When the 
weather is good he always enjoys a game of golf. He spends 
additional free time reading and traveling. 



FRANK J. BELISLE. M.A.. Registrar and Placement Chair- 
man. Associate Professor. The 1965 football and basketball 
season concluded his fortieth year as a time keeper for Stout. 




ADMINISTRATION 



coordinating affairs 




STELLA M. PEDERSEN. M.A.. Dean of Women, Professor. 
She is listed in Who's Who Among American Women and is 
secretary to the Wisconsin Advisors Committee of the U.S. 
Civil Rights Commission. 



MERLE M. PRICE. M.A.. Dean of Men. Professor. His 
activities on campus include being advisor of SSA and Inter- 
national Students. He is on the advisory committee of Alpha 
Phi Omega service fraternity. 




34 





DONALD E. OSEGARD, B.S.. Student Admissions Examiner. He 
is a member of the campus athletic committee. An all-around 
sportsman, he especially enjoys living on his 95 acre dairy farm. 



SAMUEL E. WOOD, M.A., Assistant Registrar, Assistant 
Professor. As assistant registrar, he spends his time in the 
IBM room helping students schedule classes. 




LLOYD W. TRENT. M.A., Coordinator of University 
Relations. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa and the 
executive secretary of the Stout Alumni Association. 



PAUL R. HOFFMAN, Ed.D., Director of Counseling Center, 
Assistant Professor. A very interesting and unusual hobby of his 
consists of a collection of historic Indian dolls. 




35 




HELMUTH ALBRECHT, B.S., Director of Men's 
Housing and Counselor, Faculty Assistant. He is 
resident head of Hansen-Keith-Milnes Hall. 




GERALD L. DONLEY, M.S., Coordinator of School Relations. 
As public relations coordinator, he spends the majority of his time 
traveling to high schools in and out of the state promoting Stout. 



ADMINISTRATION 



ANGELO ORTENZI, Ed.D.. Director of Student Activities 
and Student Center. Filling a new position on the adminis- 
trative staff, he coordinates social events. 



setting a precedent 





ROBERT D. SATHER. M.S.. Financial Aids Counselor, In- 
structor. He is the advisor of Alfresco and published the Stout 
State University Financial Aids pamphlet. 



26 





HERBERT A. ANDERSON. 
Ed.D., Chairman, Industrial 
Graphics Department. Professor. 
His work, industrial graphics and 
especially architectural design, 
is his hobby. 



HERMAN ARNESON. M.A., 
Associate Professor. Biology. The 
trout start jumping when this 
fishing enthusiast comes around 
with fly and tackle. 



MEHER C. ARORO. M.S., In- 
structor, Industrial Technology. 
He wrote an informative article 
on, "Technique of Selling Indus- 
trial Engineering". 



-<V 



FACULTY 



the backbone of education 



DAVID P. BARNARD. Ed.D.. Chair- 
man, Audio-Visual Center. Professor. 
He traveled 8000 miles camping with 
his family through the United States 
and Canada. 





PAUL A. AXELSEN. M.S.. As- 
sistant Professor, Printing. An 
outdoor sportsman, he built an 
ice shanty for winter fishing on 
Lake Menomin. 



JOAN GAIL BATSON. M.S.. 
Instructor, Clothing and Textiles. 
A new addition to our faculty, 
her background includes work 
experiences as a fashion designer. 



JOHN R. BENNETT, M.S., In- 
structor, English. He completed 
his first year as a Stout faculty 
member. A recent honor . . . 
"Why, teaching at Stout!" 



37 



FREDERICK BLAKE. M.S., 
Instructor. Mathematics. H e 
traveled through the far Canadian 
north by kayak taking motion 
pictures. He is Alfresco advisor. 

JAMES BJORNERUD. M.Ed.. 
Instructor, Wood Techniques. He 
enjoys designing and making 
church furnishings as well as 
furniture for the home. He is ad- 
visor to NAHB. 

PHYLLIS D. BENTLEY. M.S., 

Librarian, Associate Professor. 
In her leisure time she enjoys 
listening to music, reading novels, 
and traveling throughout the 
United States. 





GERALD BOARDMAN. M.S.. Instruc- 
tor. Chemistry. As resident head of Flem- 
ing Hall, he supervises over two-hundred 
freshmen and sophomore men. 



DWIGHT D. CHINNOCK, M.A., Pro- 
fessor. Industrial Teacher Education. He 
is an avid sports fan and is equally 
enthusiastic when it comes to traveling. 



DOROTHY CLURE. M.A.. As- 
sistant Professor, Home Manage- 
ment. She is advisor to the col- 
lege club section of AHEA. She 
recently purchased a new home. 

DENNIS BOLSTAD. Ed.D., As- 
sociate Professor, Education and 
Psychology. He recently received 
his degree in guidance from the 
University of Colorado. 



CLARA A. CARRISON, M.S., 
Associate Professor. Food and 
Nutrition. She is Food and Nu- 
trition Chairman of WHEA, 
along with being advisor to the 
Delta Zeta sorority. 




33 




LOIS E. A. BYRNES, Ph.D.. 
Chairman. English Department, 
Professor. She has started a new 
hobby, collecting rare books. 



JUDITH B. CARLSON. B.S.. 
Faculty Assistant. Physical Edu- 
cation. She spent Christmas vaca- 
tion in Jamaica and other Carib- 
bean Islands. 



TODD BOPPEL. M.A.. Instruc- 
tor, Art. His interests center on 
all the various aspects of art. 
Frequently paintings of his are 
on exhibit. 



FACULTY 



the best, the finest 



KAREN BOE. M.A., Instructor. 
English. She took a literary tour 
through Europe visiting sites of his- 
toric significance. Creative writing is a 
hobby of hers. 





r ' 




DONALD F. CLAUSEN. Ph.D.. 
Associate Professor, Chemistry. 
He wrote four articles on ocular 
physiology in "Experimental Eye 
Research". June. 1965. 



WILLIS R. BOGENHAGEN. 
M.S., Instructor. Metals. A skilled 
craftsman, working with metals 
has become his avocational hob- 
by as well as his occupation. 



JAMES COLLIER, M.S.. In- 
structor, Electricity and Mechan- 
ics. He is both a member of Epsi- 
lon Pi Tau and the National 
Aerospace Education Council. 



29 




WILLIAM DAEHLING, M.A., Instructor, 
American Industry Project. He is the instruc- 
tional media specialist for the five-year 
American industry research program. 



BETTY COTTER. M.A.. Assistant Profes- 
sor. Food and Nutrition. Belonging to the 
American Dietetic Association, she subse- 
quently advises the Dietetics Club. 



E. WAYNE COURTNEY. Ph.D., Associ- 
ate Professor. Graduate Studies. A member 
of Phi Delta Kappa, he recently wrote a 
research report and a book. 



MARY FRANCES CUTNAW, M.A.. As- 
sociate Professor, Speech. She is listed in 
Who's Who of American Women. Creative 
writing is her "pet" interest. 





ANN L. CURTIS, M.S.. Assistant Professor, 
Food and Nutrition. She enjoys all types 
of outdoor recreation but especially golfing 
and horseback riding. 



FACULTY 



our higher hopes 



HAROLD R. COOKE, M.A.. Vis- 
iting Professor, Music. He was pre- 
sented with a Certificate of Merit 
for directing a symphony concert in 
Mayo Park, Rochester, Minnesota. 



JAMES R. DAINES. M.S.. In- 
structor. Power Mechanics. An ad- 
visor to the FOB fraternity, he 
also is a member of the Council 
for Fluid Power Education. 




40 




Coach Sparger, addressing the Homecoming assembly, bets on a 
sure victory for the Bluedevils. 




EDWIN W. DYAS. M.A., As- 
sociate professor of Wood 
Technics. Number one on his 
interest list is hunting, 

JOHN DULING, Ed.D., Assist- 
ant Professor of Education and 
Psychology, He is the proud owner 
of a new home and a recently 
acquired doctor's degree. 



MARIAN M. DEININGER, 
Ph.D., Chairman, Department of 
Social Science, Professor. She was 
recently elected president of the 
Wisconsin Sociological Associa- 
tion. On campus she is the ad- 
visor of Y.W.C.A. 



CAROL A. DOBRUNZ, 
M.A., Instructor of Physical 
Education. She has a favorite 
sport for every season of the 
year; golfing for the summer 
and bowling during the winter. 




DONALD A. DICKMANN, 
M.S., Assistant professor of 
Biology. He is co-author of 
Physiology Laboratory Manual. 

CURTIS H, DITTBRENNER, 
M.A., Instructor of English. He 
holds membership in Pi Gamma 
Mu. Members of the Young Demo- 
crats claim htm as an advisor. 



MARY L. DONLEY, M.A., 
Assistant Librarian and Assist- 
ant Professor. She belongs to 
Beta Phi Mu, the honorary li- 
brary science fraternity. On 
campus she advises Gamma 
Sigma Sigma. 





41 




KENNETH J. ERICKSON, M.A., 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 
Graphics. He is chairman of the ad- 
visory committee of Alpha Phi Omega. 



Lois Byrns discovered that good food is 
one ingredient of a successful faculty 
luncheon. 



WESLEY L. FACE, Ed.D.. Co- 
Director of American Industry Proj- 
ect. Professor. Epsilon Pi Tau frater- 
nity is under his direction. 



FACULTY 




educators 



NOEL J. FALKOFSKE, M.A., 
Instructor of Speech. He wrote 
the book, music, and lyrics for 
fall University Theatre produc- 
tion, The Bright Knight. He also 
advises Alpha Psi Omega and 
University Theatre. 

EUGENE R. F. FLUG, M.A., 
Co-Director of American Indus- 
try Project. Associate Professor. 
Recently he received the Lind- 
back Foundation Award for dis- 
tinguished teaching. He advises 
People to People. 

ORAZIO FUMAGALLI, Ph.D.. 
Chairman, Department of Art, 
Associate Professor. He is 
presently experimenting with 
some new method of casting in 
metal for art production. 




42 




JACK A. GAN2EMILLER, M.S., Co- 
ordinator, Cooperative Education. In- 
structor of Industrial Technology-. He is 
doing research on teaching industrial 
concepts to college students. 




EARL W. GIERKE, M.A., 
Chairman, Mathematics De- 
partment. Associate Professor. 
A doctoral thesis and Kappa 
Lambda Beta fraternity 
occupy his spare time. 



GLENN GEHRING, M.A., 
Assistant Professor Metals. A 
trip to the Black Hills and 
Yellowstone with his wife fol- 
lowing a summer school ses- 
sion was his vacation. 



CLIFFORD C. GAUTHIER, 
M.S., Assistant Professor of 
American Industry Project. He 
acts as computer director on cam- 
pus. Bridge is his interest. 




RICHARD H. GEBHART, 
M.A., Assistant Professor of 
American Industry Project, He 
is a member of Epsilon Pi Tau 
and Phi Delta Kappa. 




JAMES GLEASON, M.A., As- 
sistant Professor of English. 
Books, books, and more books 
provide him with hours of lei- 
surely reading. 




HAROLD HALFTN, M.S. 
Chairman, Metals Department, 
Associate Professor. He is one of 
the faculty advisors of Sigma Pi 
social fraternity. 



*3 




THOMAS E. GRAY. M.S., In- 
structor of Printing. Photography 
is his special interest. He is advisor 
of FOB social fraternity. 



MILDRED HALVERSON, M.S., In- 
structor of Clothing and Textiles. She 
spends her time advising Alpha Sig's 
and caring for a year old daughter. 



H. MYRON HARBOUR, Ph.M., As- 
sociate Professor of Physics. For a 
relaxing passtime a quick hand of 
bridge is his number one choice. 



FACULTY 



combined efforts 



ROBERT HARDMAN. M.S., Assist- 
ant Professor of Audio-Visual Com- 
munications. He has recently com- 
pleted a sound motion picture. 

MARGARET E. HARPER, M.S., As- 
sociate professor of Home Economics 
Teacher Education. She is a member 
of Delta Kappa Gamma and advisor 
of Stout YWCA. 




Enjoying a welcome break from classes Clifford Gauthier, Gordon Jones, 
Paul Axelsen, and Thomas Gray chat over a cup of coffee. 



MARGARET A. JAMES, M.S., As- 
sistant Professor of Foods and Nutri- 
tion. The members of Stout Dietetics 
Club are under her guidance. 





MELANIE HENDRICKSON. 

M.A.. Faculty Assistant in English. 
Many of her most enjoyable leisure 
hours are spent in reading. 



HARRY HERBERT, M.A., In- 
structor of Audio-Visual Commu- 
nications. He is setting up Stout's 
closed circuit television system. 




Master of ceremonies, Robert Sather, had no 
problems entertaining the audience at the 
annual Faculty Talent Night. 




ROBERT HOKENESS, M.A.. 
Instructor of Wood Technics. 
Newly organized N.A.H.B. asked 
him to be faculty co-advisor of 
their organization. 

MARYBELLE HICKNER, 
M.A., Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics Teacher Edu- 
cation. She is professionally affi- 
liated with Phi Upsilon Omicron. 

ARMAND G. HOFER, Ed.D., 
Associate Professor of Wood 
Technics. Several of his articles 
were published in professional 
journals and magazines. 



RICHARD M. HENAK, M.A., In- 
structor of Wood Technics. He holds 
membership in Phi Delta Kappa, the 
honorary education fraternity. 



EDWARD HORN, M.A.. Instructor 
of Industrial Graphics. He recently 
completed research on an aluminum 
anodizing unit for a metals course. 




JAMES HERR, M.A., Instructor of 
Printing. Recently he received the 
promotion to lieutenant in the United 
States Navy Reserve. 



■fc* - ^ 




MARY E, KILLIAN, M.A., 

Director of Institution Man- 
agement, Professor. She ad- 
vises Alpha Sigma Alpha and 
Dietetics Club. 



GUST JENSON III, M.A., 
Assistant Professor of Psy- 
chology and Education. He is 
a member of Phi Delta Kappa, 
professional organization. 



MICHAEL J. JERRY, 
M.F.A., Instructor in Art De- 
partment. A collection of his 
metal crafts was displayed in 
the union. 



RAY C. JOHNSON, M.A., 
Chairman, Physical Education 
and Athletics Department, 
Associate Professor. He ad- 
vises the "S" Club. 



FACULTY 



communicating ideas 



Even our faculty have their social evenings. This 
couple is stepping off to an evening of fun in the 
Memorial Union ballroom. 




GORDON G. JONES, M.A., Instruc- 
tor of Mathematics. As a special in- 
terest he has become involved in the 
operation of computers. 



ROSEMARY E. JONES, M.A., In- 
structor of Foods and Nutrition. She 
presented her master's research report 
to an experimental biology meeting. 





LORNA S. LENGFELD, Ph.D., As- 
sociate Professor of Speech. During 
the summer she traveled along the 
eastern coast of South America. 




LOUIS KLTTZKE, Ed.D., Associate 
Professor of Education and Psychol- 
ogy. He initiated a university tapere- 
corded exchange program. 





MARVIN KUFAHL, M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Metals. Presently he is 
engaged in setting up a new program 
for a course in packaging. 




O. CLIFFORD KUBLY, M.S., As- 
sistant Professor of Physics. During 
the summer he and his wife toured 
around Lake Superior and Canada. 



BONNIE KIRKWOOD, 
M.A., Instructor of 
Clothing and Textiles. 
She especially enjoys the 
creative hobbies of paint- 
ing and fabric design. 



DICK G. KLATT, M.S., 

Assistant Professor of 
Metals. An outdoorsman, 
he especially enjoys the 
outdoor sports of hunting 
and fishing. 



ALBERT KOTIN, Artist 
in Residence. He recently 
toured Spain visiting me- 
seums and studying 
primitive art in prehis- 
toric caves. 



JOHN J. JAX. M.S., As- 
sistant Librarian, Assist- 
ant Professor. He is a 
member of the faculty 
senate and works with 
Newman Club. 




47 




EDWARD LOWRY, Ph.D.. Professor 
of Biology. One of his articles on 
aquatic ecology appeared in McClanes 
Standard Fishing Encyclopedia. 



DAVID WEI-PING LIU, Ph.D.. As- 
sistant Professor of Economics. Read- 
ing, photography, and stamp collecting 
are hobbies that he enjoys. 



DANIEL O. MAGNUSSEN, MA., 
Assistant Professor of History. He 
ranks as Lt. Colonel in .the USAR. 
His family enjoys their new home. ■ 



WILLIAM W. MAMEL III, M.A., 
Instructor of Industrial Teacher Edu- 
cation. His travels took him on a flying 
vacation to southeast United States. 




PETER MARCUS, M.A., Instructor 
of Art. A skilled printmaker, he en- 
joys making etchings. He had a one 
man art show in Europe at the Gal- 
leria Accademia in Rome, Italy. 



MARY BETH McDUFFEE, M.A., 
Instructor of English. She is in the 
process of converting a one-room 
schoolhouse in New York state to a 
retirement home. 



ANNE C. MARSHALL, PhD., 

Chairman, Department of Science. 
Professor. Her efforts have been de- 
voted to supervising the planning of a 
new science building. 



1 


« A 




48 




ELLA JANE MEILLER. M.S., 
Chairman, Food and Nutrition 
Department. Professor. Her trip to 
the Caribbean included a world 
religious convention. 



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ROBERT J. MELROSE, M.A., 
Associate Professor of Social 
Science. Leisurely family outings 
are events he thoroughly enjoys. 




Instructor Jerry Schemansky demonstrates the principles involved 
in selecting photographic prints to international guests. 



FACULTY 



enthusiasm for progress 



NANCY MILLER, M.A., In- 
structor of English. In addi- 
tion to being a homemaker, 
she teaches part-time. Her 
husband is also a faculty 
member. 



RICHARD H. MILLER. 
M.S., Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics. His travels to 
the Far East and Japan have 
included many exciting and 
interesting experiences. 




BEATRICE MILLS, M.S., 
Assistant Professor of Child 
Development and Family Life. 
Surfing, sketching, and crea- 
tive writing are some of her 
hobbies. 




DWAIN P. MINT2, M.Ed.. 
Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education. Student members 
of "S" Club, Lutheran Col- 
legians and the cheerleaders 
look to him for advice. 





HARLYN T. MISTFELDT, M.A., In- 
structor of American Industry Project. 
Three of his former students recently 
placed in a national welding contest. 



MARY M. MOORE, M.A.. Instructor of 
English. A newcomer to our faculty, she 
came to wintery Wisconsin after years 
of teaching in sunny California. 





Noone would begrudge Dean Pedersen another piece 
of coffee cake. Kathie White encourages her that any- 
thing so tempting is too good to pass by. 



EDWARD MORICAL, M.Ed., As- 
tant Professor of Electricity and 
Mechanics. During second semester 
he was on leave to do graduate work 
at Utah State University. 




OTTO NITZ, Ph.D., Professor 
of Chemistry. A third edition 
of his chemistry textbook and 
supplementary laboratory 
manual is in its initial stage 
of preparation. 



ARTHUR MUIXER, M.A., 
Instructor of Metals. He has 
maintained interest in his pro- 
fessional field by being a 
member of the American Vo- 
cational Association. 



ORVILLE W. NELSON, 
M.S., Assistant Professor of 
American Industry Proj- 
ect. He serves the members of 
Stout National Education As- 
sociation as an advisor. 



WOLFGRAM F. NIESSEN. 
M.F.A., Assistant Professor of 
Art. Three of his mosaic 
panels were placed in the 
Health Laboratories, Sas- 
katchewan. 





\ 




RAMON A. OLDENBERG. 
M.A.. Assistant Professor of 
Social Science. A newcomer 
to our faculty, he enjoys the 
experiences of new situations. 



DONALD D. OLSEN, M.A.. 

Assistant Librarian, Instructor. 
Away from the classroom 
scene, he is editor and pub- 
lisher for the Ox Head Press. 



K. T. OLSEN, M.S., Associate 
Professor of Wood Technics. 
He serves Alpha Phi Omega, 
national service fraternity in 
an advisory capacity. 



MILDRED K. OLSEN, M.A., 

Instructor of English. When 
she has time, she enjoys play- 
ing a hand of bridge or knit- 
ting for her family. 




FACULTY 



source of guidance 



ARNOLD E. OLSON, M.S., In- 
structor of Sociology. His wife en- 
tered graduate study at Stout for her 
master's degree in guidance. 





GENE A. OLSON, M.A., Instructor of 
Biology. One of his biological articles 
was recently published in the Iowa 
Academy of Science Journal. 



DON R. ORTLEY, M.S., Instructor of 
Electricity and Mechanics. He is advisor 
of Radio Electronics Club and works 
closely with People to People. 




KARIN OSBORNE, M.A., 

Assistant Professor of 
Speech. She is director of 
a professional touring thea- 
tre company with head- 
quarters in Europe. 



FACULTY 



WILLIAM H. OWEN, 
Ed.D., Associate Professor 
of Chemistry. He occupies 
a chair in the trombone 
section of the Ludington 
Guard Band. 



EVELYN BERG. M.A., Instructor of 
Foods and Nutrition. She was married 
last summer and now advising Lu- 
theran Collegians with her husband. 



VICTOR B. PELLEGRIN, Lth., 
Faculty Assistant, French and En- 
glish. He is currently working on his 
M.A. degree in guidance counseling. 



establishing concepts 




STENNETT B. PIERCE, 
M.A., Faculty Assistant in 
Physical Education. He 
played football with the 
undefeated Middle Border 
Conference Champs team 
at New Richmond. 



ARNOLD C. PIERSALL, 
Ph.D., Chairman, Depart- 
ment of Wood Technics, 
Professor. He is profes- 
sionally affiliated with 
Kappa Delta Pi and Phi 
Delta Kappa. 




DENNIS P. RAARUP, M.S., Assist- 
ant Professor of Physical Education. 
His list of activities includes being ad- 
visor of Stout's "S" Club. 



LYNN L. PRITCHARD, M.A., In- 
structor of Music. The majority of his 
time is monopolized by the Stout Uni- 
versity Stage Band which he directs. 



52 




r 



S 



ROBERT RENCE, M.A., Assistant 
Professor of Speech. He is a Ph.D. 
candidate at the U of Minnesota. 
Presently he is working on his dis- 
sertation for his degree. 




WAREN H. PUHL, M.A., Instructor 
of Chemistry. He especially enjoys 
outdoor recreation. Fishing and skiing 
are his favorites. 




Hazel Van Ness and a former alumnae shared 
a wealth of experiences in their conversation at 
a faculty alumnae tea. 



ROBERT L. PHELPS, M.A., 

Assistant Professor of English. 
He handles much of the pub- 
licity of our university and 
directs the production of the 
STOUTONIA. 



SHERMAN RANDERSON. 
Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 
Biology. An article concerning 
his recent research appeared in 
the November 1965 issue of 
Genetics, 



MARY J. RATHKE, M.A., As- 
sistant Professor of English. 
She enjoys reading, listening to 
music, or playing a game of 
golf as a break in routine of a 
teaching schedule. 



NEAL W. PRICHARD, 
Ed.D., Associate Professor of 
Industrial Teacher Education. 
As far as hobbies go. restoring 
a 1930 Model A Ford has 
been his main preoccupation. 





MATTHEW RENESON. M.A.. Assist- 
ant Professor of Mathematics. His latest 
hobby has been to construct a wild life 
preservation area including a pond. 



EMMA JANE RENN, M.A., Instructor 
of Clothing and Textiles. Her profes- 
sional affiliations include being on the 
membership list of Kappa Delta Pi. 





Guy Salyer extends a warm welcome to a visiting guest attending the 
state guidance conference held on Stout's campus. 



FACULTY 



molding minds 



EVELYN G. RIMEL, Ph.D., 

Professor of Education and 
Psychology. She is doing a 
study on the relationship be- 
tween ego dynamics and se- 
lected factors on family living. 



MICHAEL D. RITLAND, 
M.S., Assistant Professor of 
Education and Psychology. He 
had the grand experience of be- 
ing a father for the first time. 
Incidentally, it was a baby girl. 



CHARLOTTE L. ROSE, M.S., 
Associate Professor of Home 
Management and Family Eco- 
nomics. Her recent travel 
experiences included a three 
week tour of Mexico. 





'-•.:;•■•;;:; 



<£* r 







JANE ROSENTHAL, M.S., Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics Teacher 
Education. She was the recipient of a 
teacher-improvement leave during second 
semester of the school year. 



ANN RUDIGER, M.A., Instructor of 
Clothing and Textiles. She enjoys sewing 
and knitting for herself and a daughter. 
Her family especially enjoys summer 
camping in Wisconsin. 




E. ROBERT RUDIGER, Ed.D., Chair- 
man. Industrial Teacher Education De- 
partment. Professor. He is president of 
the National Association of Industrial 
Teacher Educators. 



K. L. RUE, M.A., Assistant Professor of 
Physics. As a special interest, he has be- 
come involved in the various activities of 
the Boy Scouts. 



PHILIP W. RUEHL, Ph.D., Chairman. 
Department of Electricity and Mechanics, 
Professor. He was a member of the U.S. 
education evaluation team for fluid power 
workshops held this past summer. 




JUDITH RUSSELL, M.A., Assistant 
Professor of Child Development and 
Family Life. Her background includes ex- 
tensive work with preschool children in 
nursery schools. 



FRANCIS A. SAKIEY, M.A., Instructor 
of Industrial Technology. He and his 
family have enjoyed getting acquainted 
with the people in their new Wisconsin 
surroundings. 




55 



KAREN SHAPPLEY, M.A., In- 
structor of Foods and Nutrition. 
A foods and nutrition instructor, 
she also enjoys and uses sewing 
skills by making all of her own 
clothes. 

GUY SALYER. Ph.D., Professor 
of Education and Psychology. He 
is serving a term of office as 
president of the Stout Faculty 
Association. 

VIRGINIA SHEA, M.A., In- 
structor of English. Among her 
recent honors was the distin- 
guished A.A.U.P. merit award 
which she received. Reading is 
an activity which she enjoys. 





ROBERT T. SATHER, M.A., Assistant 
Professor of English. He serves Film So- 
ciety and TOWER as advisor and acts as 
program chairman of Undergraduate Fel- 
lows organization. 



JACK B. SAMPSON. M.S.. Associate 
Professor of Electricity and Mechanics. 
He is doing graduate work at the U of 
North Dakota. On campus he is advisor 
of Arts and Crafts. 



JERRY SCHEMANSKY. M.S., 
Assistant Professor of Printing. 
Stout Typographical Society has 
him as one of their advisors. He 
was the recipient of the Lindback 
Foundation Award. 

GEORGE SODERBERG. M.A., 
Associate Professor of Wood 
Technics. A graduate of the Chi- 
cago School of Interior Decora- 
tion, he enjoys refinishing furni- 
ture. 

LORRY K. SEDGWICK. Ph.D., 
Assistant Professor of American 
Industry Project and Teacher 
Education. He belongs to the pro- 
fessional organizations of Phi 
Delta Kappa and Epsilon Pi Tau. 




56 




JOHN SABOL, M.S., Assistant 
Professor, Social Science. Along 
with many activities he acts as 
faculty advisor to the senior class. 



EDWIN W. SIEFERT. M.Ed., 
Associate Professor, Industrial 
Graphics. His hobbies include 
fishing and raising flowers. 



JEANNE SALYER, M.S., In- 
structor, Clothing and Textiles. 
She is professionally affiliated 
with Phi Delta Gamma. 



FACULTY 



trained to inspire 



LEE H. SMALLEY, Ed.D., Associate 
Professor. Industrial Teacher Educa- 
tion. He holds professional member* 
ship in Epsilon Pi Tau. 





BENITA SMITH, M.S., Asso- 
ciate Professor, Child Develop- 
ment. Hobbies that she particu- 
larly enjoys are reading, music, 
and bridge. 



MOISHE SMITH, M.A., Assist- 
ant Professor, Art. On invitation, 
he recently appeared at the Salon 
De Mai in Paris, France for a 
showing of his art. 



AUGUST SCHULZ, M.A., As- 
sistant Professor, Driver Educa- 
tion. He spent a summer in New 
York. On campus, he is Phi 
Sigma Epsilon fraternity advisor. 





The hidden talents of Eugene Flug. Neal Pritchard. George Soderburg. 
and William Owen came to light at the annual Faculty Talent Nile. 



EDWIN F. STREED. M.S.. Instruc- 
tor. Mathematics. He proudly an- 
nounced the completion of a new 
home on Wilcox Street in Menomonie. 



FACULTY 



enforcing ideals 



MAX SPARGER. M.Ed.. Assistant 
Professor. Physical Education. As 
head football coach, he had a very 
successful season at Stout. He is also 
head track coach. 



PAUL SPEIDEL. M.Ed., Instructor. 
Mctalworking. A skilled carpenter, he 
uses his talents as a hobby. Fishing 
and hunting are also sports he enjoys. 




HAZEL VAN NESS. M.A.. Pro- 
fessor. Textiles and Clothing. She 
has led European summer study 
tours in fashion and fabric. 



BESSIE SPRATT. M.S.. Assistant 
Professor. Home Economics Teacher 
Education. She made a pilot study on 
educating the mentally retarded child. 



JOHN R. STEWART, M.A.. Instruc- 
tor. Speech. He took his family West 
for Christmas. On campus, he directs 
forensics and Pi Kappa Delta. 





m 




LOUIS J. TOKLE, M.S., Assistant 
Professor. Social Science. He enjoys 
studying business economics and 
especially keeping informed of the 
world situation. 



WESLEY S. SOMMERS. Ph.D.. 
Chairman, Industrial Technology De- 
partment. Professor. Special assistant 
to the president, he assisted in univer- 
sity planning. 



RITA TODD. M.S.. Instructor. 
Clothing and Textiles. An alumnae 
member of Delta Zeia. she now is 
faculty advisor to this national social 
sorority on our campus. 




MILDRED TURNEY, M.Ed.. 
Chairman. Home Economics 
Teacher Education. Professor. A 
native of Connecticut, she enjoys 
hiking and traveling. 



ALYCE D. VANEK. M.S.. As- 
sistant Professor, Art. She spent 
her Christmas vacation in Ha- 
waii. Tri Sigma sorority has her 
as their advisor. 




James Bjornerud. center, discusses the fine 
points of the NAHB charier and its organiza- 
tion with visiting delegates. 



ROBERT SPINTI. M.S., Asso- 
ciate Professor. Electricity and 
Mechanics. He and his family- 
spent their summer vacation 
camping in the Canadian Rockies. 



BETTY J. VIENS. M.S., Assist- 
ant Professor. Food and Nutri- 
tion. She is advisor to the Home 
Ec Club, the senior class, and 
Alpha Phi sorority. 



59 





BARBARA WALLEY, M.A., Instruc- 
tor. English. For relaxation, she reads 
and sews. Caring for a two year old 
son also takes up her time. 



BRUCE WALLEY, M.S.. Assistant 
Professor. Industrial Teacher Educa- 
tion. He was recently honored by be- 
ing initiated into Phi Delta Kappa. 



G. S. WALL. Ph.D.. Professor. Gradu- 
ate Studies. He compiled the "Indus- 
trial Teacher Education Direcory". He 
is advisor to the Graduate Men. 



BETTY WASS, M.A.. Assistant Pro- 
fessor. Clothing and Textiles. Her 
thesis summary was published in the 
Michigan state experiment station 
quarterly journal. 




JOHN A. WILL. M.F.A., Instructor. 
Art. Last year be received a Ful bright 
Grant to do additional graduate study 
in the Netherlands. 



EMMA L. WIEHE, B.S., Faculty As- 
sistant. Social Science. Besides camp- 
ing she also enjoys observing teenagers 
— their dances, dress, and actions. 



LLOYD WHYDOTSKI. M.A.. Chair- 
man, Department of Printing, Associ- 
ate Professor. He completed a film 
on bookbinding and printed a book. 




6C 




THEODORE E. WIEHE. Ed.D.. 
Associate Professor, Metals. His 
family visited the Black Hills on a 
summer camping trip. He is ad- 
visor of Metals Society. 



MARY K. WILLIAMS, M.F.A.. 
Assistant Professor. Art. She assists 
the members of Sigma Sigma Sig- 
ma social sorority in an advisory 
capacity. 




Do you suppose John Furlong was most impressed with 
sample of dairy products or our guest Alice in Dairyland? 



his 



FACULTY 



ever learning, ever teaching 



ROBERT F. WILSON, M.F.A., 
Assistant Professor, Art. He re- 
turned to Stout after studying 
for a year for his M.F.A. de- 
gree at Ohio State University. 



RICHARD WOLD, M.A., In- 
structor, Industrial Graphics. A 
job so interesting that he also 
considers it his hobby is draw- 
ing architectural designs. 



P. ROBERT WURTZ, M.A., 
Assistant Professor, Education 
and Psychology. He is currently 
engaged in doctoral research in 
juvenile delinquency. 



NORMAN C. ZIEMANN. 
Ph.D., Chairman, Department 
of Speech, Professor. His new 
experience is being the father 
of a college freshman. 







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A hundred thousand thoughts fill the air on graduation day. 
Equally as many well-wishes go with these young men and women 
in black robes as they reach for their diploma. 



preparing for life 



Four years at a university are a preparation for life. The college 
curricula is the foundation upon which students may build a full and 
satisfying future. We say "may build" because degrees or diplomas 
are no magic carpet for success. Every university offers its tools of 
learning. It is students who apply themselves and use these tools 
to their best advantage. Success is not a destination but a journey, 
and success is measured through student growth in personal responsi- 
bility, social seriousness, or academic growth. The height of success 
of every individual depends on his self-manipulation of his own 
potentials. Prerequisites of achievement are enthusiasm and eagerness 
to continue to learn and to apply in daily life the standards of excel- 
lence set by the college. 

College is more than a preparation of life. It is life itself. As in- 
dividuals experience growth in four years, so our university has 
grown. The class of 1966 is twice blessed in quality and numbers. 
Equally great and perhaps unrivaled are the opportunities awaiting 
them. Its men and women are an integral part of Stout and hope- 
fully will be active participants in the excitement and challenge of 
building Stout's tomorrow. Intellectually, spiritually, and physically 
they have matured as part of America's great program of higher 
education. To them is handed the challenge of keeping Stout unique. 
That power is theirs, with the help of technical advancements, by 
contributing in the fields of home economics and industrial technology 
through personal example in the classroom, community, and home. 



SENIORS 



at the summit 



In the past four years we have seen and been the 
cause of many different experiences. These moments 
can never be replaced or forgotten. They were mile- 
stones of our maturity. 

As freshmen we were curious, anxious, and a little 
afraid of the future. Friendships were made and we 
wandered through the first bewildering year together. 
We participated in every activity and slowly began to 
function as a class. Homecoming was our first big 
new college experience and we lent all of our labor 
and ourselves to that weekend to make it one which we 
would never forget. Winter Carnival was also eagerly- 
anticipated and again we entered into the festivities 
wholeheartedly to make the reign of the freshman 
Winter Carnival Queen a success. That first summer 
vacation was wistfully looked forward to. 

With the end of a long vacation and a new year we 
suddenly became very worldly. We had some idea of 
future goals, but the present was at hand. We jumped 
into the swing of things and became active participants 
in the organizations our school provided. We were 
not daunted by anything — the world did not seem at 
all insurmountable. As sophomores we appreciated new- 
ex perienccs with a greater enthusiasm. 



With the advent of another year, a change in school 
status from a college to a state university, and the 
realization that we were juniors, our attitudes changed. 
We became serious students pursuing the goals that 
were rapidly becoming real and immediate. We were 
still actively interested in our school and put many 
hours of labor and planning into the Junior Prom to 
make it a night which would be remembered by every 
student and especially our class. 

At last we were seniors. The final year was at hand 
and we were anxiously, even eagerly, awaiting gradua- 
tion. The trials, labors, discoveries, and experiences 
were over. We had attained individually what we came 
as a group four years earlier to achieve. As high school 
graduates we were thrown together toward a common 
goal; that of a college degree. We had completed the 
requirements and the future was ours. We left Stout as 
a single class but we were reaching for new goals 
individually. 

Our college days have ended successfully. These 
years will soon be spoken of. in equal mixture of joy 
and sadness, in the past tense as each senior embarks 
on his chosen career and sets his sight for new experi- 
ences. Once again, a beginning to a new road. 



Robert Fruth. vice-president; Margaret Ward, secretary: James Green, president; and Joe Hock, treasurer were 
elected by their classmates to the senior class council. 




66 



SENIORS 



on their own 








Roger Anderson 
Iron River, Wis. 


Bruce Barnes 
Racine. Wis. 


Christopher Atang 
Buea, W. Cameroun 


Charles Busaieri 
Milwaukee. Wis. 


James Bucher 
Island Lake. III. 


Elizabeth Brungraber 
Sturgeon Bay. Wis 


Mary Bucher 
Menomonie, Wis. 


Jane Braaten 
Arlington. Va. 



Stanley Arnetveit 
Wesby. Wis. 

Nancy Amundson 
Chatfield, Minn. 

Susan Anderegg 
Germantown, Wis. 



William Albrecht 
Menomonie. Wis, 

Carol Albrecht 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Paul Aken 
Menomonie. Wis. 




67 




Sharon Brovold 


Constance Boeing 


Ettrick. Wis. 


Menomonie, Wis. 


Lyncue Bray- 


Linda Blomquist 


Sun Prairie. Wis. 


Bay Ciiy. Wis. 


Cuniss Brihn 


Allen Bab) 


Amcry. Wis. 


Schofield, Wis. 


Phyllis Blank 


Judith Baewer 


Chicago. III. 


Milwaukee, Wis. 




Is this where the name goes? Joe Gubasta and Ginnie Meloche double 
check their I BM cards for accuracy. 




Eleanor Barthel 
Mequon, Wis. 

Stephen Blattner 
Hales Corners. Wis. 



David Beardslee 
Flint. Mich. 

Keith Bird 
Boyceville.Wis. 



Kurt Bents 
Turtle Lake. Wis. 

Mary Baker 
Eau Claire. Wis. 




63 



SENIORS 












ready and willing 





Dennis Belec 
Grunee, III. 


Charles Bernaih 
Racine. Wis. 


James Berger 
Elk Mound, Wis. 


Vincent Barnes 
Darlington, Wis. 


David Beveridge 
Chippewa, Wis. 


Jeanne Bordini 
Kaukauna. Wis. 


Ronald Boyer 
Clintonville, Wis. 


Kay Bauman 
Monroe, Wis. 



Katherine Beeson 
Hudson, Wis. 

Jean Boda 
Boyceville, Wis. 

James Bliss 
Longmont, Colo. 



Jerry Bella 
Berlin, Wis. 

Jill Becker 
Two Rivers, Wis. 

Geraldine Bock 
Highland Park, 111. 




69 




SENIORS 



something to give 




Gloria Cottingham 
Kenosha, Wis. 

Marvin Clemens 
Palmyra. Wis. 



James Burge 
Menomonie. Wis. 

Sheldon Busse 
Randolph. Wis. 



Kendrick Clough 
Menomonie. Wis. 

Ann Conzemius 
Hastings, Minn. 



Sam Cave 
Wilson. Wis. 

Kay Boehme 
Milwaukee. Wis. 



Frederick Casper 
South Milwaukee. Wis. 

Linda Court 
Seymour. Wis. 



Sharon Curran 
Kenosha. Wis. 

Sally Corey 
Marathon. Wis. 



Clayton Carlson 
Sister Bay, Wis. 

Evelyn Blahnik 
Algoma. Wis. 



Gene Christiaansen 
Menomonie. Wis. 

Lucy Craig 
Webster Groves. Mo. 



Carol Clark 
Westpon. Conn. 

John Behringer 
Manitowoc, Wis. 




7C 




Coach Sparger deserves the royal treatment after a victory over the LaCrosse Warhauks. 
Happiness is winning the conference championship title. 




Sharon Dowd 
Milltown, Wis. 

George Diana 
Round Lake. 111. 



Dwight Davis 
Plymouth. Wis. 

Steve Christensen 
Appleton. Wis. 



Roger Dahl 
Galesburg. III. 

William Dresen 
Nfenomonie. Wis. 



John Denning 
Mequon. Wis. 

Susan Dachn 
Ripon, Wis. 



Walter Dahl 
Superior, Wis. 

James Daniel son 
Menomonie. Wis. 



Marvin Delzer 
Hortonville, Wis. 

Eileen Dahlstrom 
Ladysmith. Wis. 




71 




Anticipating graduation, seniors Carolyn Westpbal and 
Nancy Gigowski check the placement bulletin for pros- 
pective job opportunities in home economics. 




Jean Erickson 
Saukville, Wis. 

Donald DeBock 
Milton Juncton, Wis. 



Edward Egan 
Menomonie, Wis, 

Barbara Deininger 
Monroe, Wis. 



Monica Fedie 
Durand, Wis. 

Catherine DeVries 
Franksville, Wis. 



Shirley Feuerstein 
Sharon, Wis. 

William Eickelberg 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 



Mike Effinger 
Madison, Wis. 

Marsha Demske 
Greenleaf, Wis. 



Robert Fruth 
Stoughton, Wis. 

James Elliott 
Elmhurst, 111. 



Mahsoub Elpaw 
Omdurmah, Sudan 

Jerold Daubner 
Fish Creek, Wis. 




72 




SENIORS 



Joseph Gubasta 
St. Paul, Minn. 

John Ferlaak 
St. Paul, Minn. 



college memoirs 



Billie Green 
Bensenvill, 111. 

Thomas Gregurich 
Deerbrook, Wis. 



Diana GuIIickson 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Steven Fetzer 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Mary Ann Graham 
Necedah, Wis. 

Alice Grundahl 
Hollandale, Wis. 



Janice Grosskopf 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Nancy Fritz 
LaCrosse, Wis. 



Jill Godfrey 
Darlington, Wis. 

Theodore Giencke 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Richard Grasse 
Menomonie, Wis. 

James Green 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Marlene Gargulak 
River Falls, Wis. 

Jeanne Gilbertson 
Lone Rock, Wis. 



Patricia Grasse 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Susan Gustafson 
Benton Harbor, Mich. 




72 




Outstanding senior back. Gay Herbst. contemplates the 
outcome of the Stout — LaCrosse football game. 




Sharon Hutjens 
DePere, Wis. 

Edward Gabrielse 
Menomonie, Wis. 



De Ette Hutnik 
Ladysmith. Wis. 

William Gaecke 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Ronald Hallin 
Braham. Minn. 

Mary Hartung 
Arkansaw, Wis. 



Marguerite Heyer 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Gaylord Herbst 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 



Robert Gelina 
Menomonie, Wis, 

Ray Gielow 
Fon du Lac, Wis. 



Barbara Hentschel 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 

Dennis Herling 
Madison, Wis. 



Ruth Anne Haldeman 
Mayville, Wis. 

Charles Geurink 
Ringle, Wis. 




74 



SEMORS 



professionalism exemplified 




Maurine Heft 
Aitkin, Minn. 

Roger Howard 
Beloit, Wis. 



Norbert Hiess 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Roger Hammond 
Downing, Wis. 

Mary Lou Harrington 
Niagara Falls, New York 

Eileen Halvorson 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Joseph Hock 
West DePere, Wis, 

Janet Hahn 
Clinton, Wis. 

David Hotchkiss 
Chewelah, Wash. 

Richard Haugen 
Chetek, Wis. 



Lynn Hochwitz 
Sheboygan, Wis. 

Dorothy Hagen 
Wittenberg, Wis, 



Rita Hoffman 
Fairchild, Wis. 

John Hammer 
Colfax, Wis. 



Thomas Hogen 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Robert Hayhurst 
New Richmond, Wis. 



Kathleen Hinks 
Bloomer, Wis. 

Margaret Handrahan 
Osceola, Wis. 




75 




Returning Homecoming Queen of 1964, Bonnie Trudell, discusses the exciting activities of 
"Yesterday's Weekend" with 1965 queen candidate Beverly Lee. 



SENIORS 



breaking into new fields 



Richard Jobst 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Michael Jilek 
Antigo, Wis. 



Merlin Johnson 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Anita Heldberg 
Menomonie, Wis, 



Carolyn Haucke 
Plymouth, Wis. 



Shirley Jeffery 
Ontario, Cal. 



Roger Johnson 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Ronald Johnson 
Barrington, 111. 



Dennis Jacobson 
Franklin, Wis. 



Diann Holtsapple 
Albany, Wis. 




76 




Byron Kessey 

Superior, Wis. 



Lee Johnson 
Galva, 111. 



Nancy JCretschmer 
Troy, Wis. 



Karen Karasch 
Cedarburg, Wis. 



Jerry Irwin 
Caddot, Wis. 



Nancy Knabe 
Nelson, Wis. 



Janet Klein 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Bruce Klein 
Menomonie, Wis. 



John Kotzian 
Genoa City, Wis. 



Betty Jo Keppen 
Siren, Wis. 



Patricia Koeper 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Carole Koepsel 
Mayville, Wis. 

Kenneth Kolb 
Barron, Wis. 



Gary Koch 
Merrill, Wis. 

Robert Koppes 
Wadsworth, Ohio 

Rusell Koxlien 
Taylor, Wis. 




77 




SENIORS 



Kay Koss 
Algoma, Wis. 


Nancy Kriebach 
Menomonie, Wis. 


Larry Kreyling 
St. Louis, Mo. 


Kay Krueger 

St. Paul, Minnesota 


Jferrold Knmson 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 


Richard Longsdorf 
Arkansas, Wis. 


Barbara Kusmerik 
Hawkins, Wis. 


M. Earl Knott 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



looking ahead 










Excitement reigns as Peg Lapacinski and Tom Sautebin cheer 
Stout's number one team on to victory. 



^5 




Kathie Lindow 
Gillett, Wis. 

Dianne Lindberg 
New Richmond, Wis. 



Donna Lempke 
Markesan, Wis. 

Beverly Lee 
Wahiawa, Hawaii 




John Larson 
Hayward, Wis. 

Maureen" Leahy 
Abbotsford, Wis. 



Edward Lue 
Kingston, Jamaica 

Leslie Moberg 
Fort Sheridon, 111. 



Jon Moberg 
Atlantic City, N. J. 

Barry Mumper 
Honolulu, Hawaii 



James Lizotte 
Washbum. Wis. 

Barbara Lowe 
Chetek, Wis. 



Thomas Montag 
Sac City, Iowa 

Paul Meister 
Arlington, Va. 



Eleanor Larson 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

Gerald Lesch 
Belgium, Wis. 



Daniel Larson 
Washburn, Wis. 

Verna Lange 
Belleville, Wis. 




79 




Michael Maxwell 
Mauston, Wis. 

lohn Marsch 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Nancy Meyer 
Elk Mound, Wis. 




Paul McCormick 
Shell sburg, Iowa 





Christine Martin 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Thomas Nelson 
Menomonie, Wis. 

John Nee 
Beloit, Wis. 



Wayne Nelson 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 

Roland Maunday 
Arima, Trinidad 




Peter Mbako 
Banenda, W. Cameroon 



JtktiM 



Dean Noth 
Tomah, Wis. 

Paul Madary 
Menomonie. Wis. 



William McKenzie 
Richland Center, Wis. 

Robert Maxwell 
Granite City, III. 



Ann Marshall 
Hancock, Wis. 




80 





Mary Jo Noesen 
Menomonie, Wis. 


Carolyn Maki 
Iron River, Wis. 






*fe 


mk 


Catherine Nelson 
Menomonie, Wis. 


Bonnie Nortmann 
Melrose, Wis. 






47 


v^^p 


SENIORS 

challenging 








fcfc 




tomorrows 






William Ozga 
Antioch, III. 


John Olson 
Braham, Minn. 










Raymond Osinski 
Milwaukee, Wis. 


Mary Ollrogge 
Milwaukee, Wis. 










Duane Nelson 
Comstock, Wis. 


Jean Meyer 

Elk Mound. Wis. 




Shirley Olson 
Wilton, Wis. 


Frederick C 
Kennan, 


•vans 
Wis. 


Camille Osmanski 
Milwaukee, Wis. 


Annette O'Rourke 
Kendall, Wis. 




91 




Deanie Probst 
Beaver Dam, Wis. 

David Peterson 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

Chris Prideaux 
Madison, Wis. 



Shirley Payne 
Goodhue, Minn. 

Janet Paske 
Independence, Wis. 

Janet Perret 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Patricia Payne 
Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 



Patricia Quail 
Mindoro, Wis. 



Dale Reindl 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Robert Raap 
Park Falls, Wis. 



Gerald Rademacher 
Racine, Wis. 



Stuart Rubner 
Lincolnwood, 111. 



John Rindahl 
Galesville, Wis. 



E. T. Rogers 
Aurora, III. 



Donald Rantala 
Iron River, Wis. 



Don Raether 
Algoma, Wis. 





Gail Remlinger 
Brookfield. Wis. 

Jean Roggow 
Berlin, Wis. 



Edgar Ryun 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 

Joan Rotzel 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Kathleen Rumocki 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

Richard Roder 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Anne Rossmeier 
HHbert, Wis. 

Jo Ann Ross 
Lombard, 111. 



SENIORS 



opportunities unlimited 



Concern and anxiety of the Stout football team are shown on the excited, perspiring faces 
of Jim Warrington and Ray Swangstu as Stout's Bluedevils gain all-important yardage. 





Jill Rybak 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gladys Schneider 
Jamesville. Wis. 



Arlene Reinke 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Masahiro Shiroma 
Honomu, Hawaii 



Kathy Buzicky takes float-building in all seriousness as she 
contributes her time toward the making of McCalmont 
Hall's prize-winning entry. 




Vivian Schendel 
Wilton, Wis. 


Daniel Smith 
Randolph, Wis. 


Pat Sharkus 
Menominee, Mich. 


David Smith 
Alpena, Mich. 


Muriel Smith 
Oshkosh, Wis. 


Yvonne Schwengels 
Clinton, Wis. 


Katheryn Smith 
Augusta, Wis. 


Lois Scholze 
Humbird, Wis. 




2i 




Virginia Surke 
Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 

Diana Schuster 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Judith Smith 
Alpena, Michigan 

Patricia Schuette 
Sheboygan, Wis. 



Jan Solverson 
Pewaukee. Wis. 

Jean Sprecher 
Prairie Du Sac, Wis. 



Richard Stoddard 
Lodi, Wis. 

Timothy Schafer 
Menomonie, Wis. 



SENIORS 



Donald Stelzer 
Ellsworth, Wis. 

William Schneider 
Iron Mountain, Mich. 



stairways to success 




Michael Schipper 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

Myron Schuler 
Mishicot, Wis. 



Gloria Seabury 
Iron Belt. Wis. 

Dennis Shawl 
Wausau, Wis. 



Carolynn Schlottman 
Menomonie, Wis. 

June Schulte 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Lloyd Schuster 
Houghton, Mich. 

Marilyn Sowa 
Milwaukee, Wis. 




a5 



SENIORS 






moving 


on 




William Stratton 
Menomonie, Wis, 




Thomas Samebin 
St. Paul, Minn. 


Paul Sawyer 
Rockford, III. 




Emil Stock 
Jefferson, Wis. 


Gale Tappe 
Durand, Wis. 




John Streif 
Clear Lake, Wis. 





Elvina Tichy 
Greenwood, Wis. 

Kay Schwartz 
Northfield, Minn. 



Mark Strohbusch 
Cambridge, Wis. 

Carol Synnott 
St. Charles, 111. 




Gerald Tietz 
Menomonie, Wis. 



John Sacharski 
West Allis, Wis. 



Hans Timper 
Marinette, Wis. 



Dennis Suckow 
Elk Mound, Wis. 




William Weiser 
Elk Mound, Wis. 

David Tanck 
Wausau, Wis. 



John Waskow 
Two Rivers, Wis. 

Leon Thiel 
Hilbert, Wis. 



Christine Wallgren 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Miriam Tubbs 
Seymour, Wis. 



Russell Wurz 
Racine, Wis. 

Sandra VanDeHey 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Jill Whyte 
Hayward. Wis. 

Craig Vogt 
Whitefish Bay, Wis. 




Cheerleader Bob Koppes builds school spirit as he leads 
the Stout student body in one of the university's peppy 
cheers, "Go, Fight, Win." 



Margaret Ward 
Whitewater, Wis. 

LeRoy Wojcik 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Scott VandeBerg 
Menomonie. Wis. 

James Vier 
Hudson. Wis. 




87 



Claudia Westpahl 
Janesville, Wis. 

James Witeck 
Neenah, Wis. 



John Wischoff 
Oregon, Wis. 

David Whitmore 
Ladysmith, Wis. 




SENIORS 



the beginning, not the end 




Janice Weideman 
Abbotsford, Wis. 

Jill Weiss 
Bangor, Mich. 

Judith Weiss 
Omro, Wis. 

George Whittier 
Lake Elmo, Minn. 



Paula Webb 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Nancy Wondrasch 
Winona, Minn. 

Jerry Wojtkiewicz 
Weyerhauser, Wis. 

Mark White 
Maiden Rock, Wis. 



PUT BACr 




Stout students found a new hero in television's Batman. This twice-weekly series accumu- 
lated quite a number of fans who watched their hero work against the forces of evil. 



SENIORS 



exciting prospects 



Lawrence Stress 
Ha> ward. Wis. 

Charles Yost 
Lake Tomakawk, Wis. 



Jack W crt 
Hudson. VV is. 

Robert Howard 
Ypsilanti. Mich. 



John Youngquist 
Sioux Cit>. Iowa 

Marlene Ziebell 
Seymour, Wis. 



Jack Weiss 
Bangor, Mich. 

Helenjean Ebben 
Kohler. Wit. 



Hughie Wheeler 
Lake Del ton. Wis. 

Naomi Yagimima 
Naperville. Ml. 




39 




FROST ROW Ka> Schwartz; Patricia Payne: Anne Rossmeicr: 
Rua Hoffman: Yvonne Schwengels: Kay Bauman. SECOS'D ROW: 
James Green: Carolvn Maki: Sallv Olson: Barbara Gardner: Leslie 
Mobcrg: Janice Grosskopf: William Albrecht. THIRD ROW: Ed- 



ward Egan: Ray Wolf; Dwighl Davis: Gay lord Hcrbst: Joe Hock. 
Not pictured: Delight Irwin; Jan Lehnherr; Paul Meister: Kathryn 
Wendorf. 



WHO'S WHO AWARD 



outstanding effort 

The origin of the "Who's Who Among Students 
in American Universities and Colleges" developed 
from an idea of creating one national basis of 
recognition for outstanding college students. Today 
students recognized by this organization are nomi- 
nated from approximately 800 colleges and univer- 
sities in the eountr> . 

Who's Who awards are presented annually by our 
university as a means of compensation for dis- 
tinguished effort and achievement of individual stu- 
dents. Nominations are selected on the basis of 
scholarship, participation and leadership in academic 
and extracurricular activities, citizenship and service 
to the school, and promise of future usefulness. Cer- 
tificates of recognition are presented at the annual 
honors day convocation. This award inspires a greater 
effort in those underclassmen who would not other- 
wise perform to the best of their ability. 




;: 



who's who in american 



universities § colleges 



WILLIAM G. ALBRECHT has participated in Kappa Lambda 
Beta fraternity, serving as president; Student National Edu- 
cation Association, serving as local vice-president and president 
and state president: Epsilon Pi Tau as secretary- treasurer: Na- 
tional Association of Home Builders: Young Democrats: 
Undergraduate Fellows: and Intramural sports. 

KAY BAUMAN has received the award for her participation 
in Phi Upsilon Omicron: Student National Education Associa- 
tion: TOWER: Alpha Sigma Alpha: Synchronized Swimmers: 
and Home Economics Club. She also was vice-president of 
the junior class. 

DWIGHT E. DAVIS has served as junior senator and president 
of the Stout Student Association: president of People- to- 
People; and organizer of the Conference on Careers in Higher 
Education. He was a member of Chi Lambda fraterntiy. Un- 
dergraduate Fellows. International Relations, and National 
Association of Home Builders. 

EDWARD M. EGAN has been a member of the Stout Student 
Association, serving as senator and judge: Chi Lambda fra- 
ternity: Ski Club: and Undergraduate Fellows. He has also 
been president of Hovlid Hall dormitory. 

BARBARA L. GARDNER was a member of Home Economics 
Club; Alpha Phi social sorority; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Stout 
Student Association, serving as corresponding secretary; and 
United Council. She has also held the position of freshman 
class treasurer and sophomore class secretary. 

J\M1S P. (iRi i \ a member of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. 
has received this award for his participation in Alpha Psi 
Omega, and Stout Society of Industrial Technology. He has also 
been junior class treasurer and senior class president. 

(ANICI M GROSSKOPI participated in Stoul Student Asso- 
ciation as a senior representative: the student services com- 
mittee: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Alpha Sigma Alpha; Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Alfresco Outing Club: and the STOUTONIA 

stalT. 

GAY LORD W. HERBST has received this award for his partici- 
pation in sports. He has been a varsity football player, serving 
as co-captain his junior and senior year, and a varsity base- 
ball player. Gay has also been a dormitory resident assistant 
and "S" Club member. 

JOSEPH A HOCK served as president of Chi Lambda fra- 
lernity and vice-president of the senior class. He »a> a 
member of Epsilon Pi Tau. the Lyceum Committee. Stout So- 
ciety of Industrial Technology, and participated in gymnastics 
and track. 

RITA R. HOFFMAN has been a member of Newman Club, 
serving as province paper editor: STOUTONIA staff as news 
editor and feature writer: TOWER staff: Home Economics 
Club: Student National Education Association: and the Stout 
Concert and Marching Band. She also was band major- 
ette, serving as captain her senior year. 

DELIGHT IRWIN has served as section editor of the TOWER, 
publicity chairman of the Stoul Film Society, and WIIM confer- 
ence chairman and council member for the Home Economics 
Club. Her participation in other campus organizations include 
Delta Zeta sorority. Undergraduate Fellows. Young Demo- 
crats. Band. Newman Club. Phi Upsilon Omicron. and the Stu- 
dent National Education Association. Delight has also at- 
tended Merrill-Palmer Institute. 

M. EARL KNOTT was a member of Stoul Typographical Society, 
serving as treasurer and vice-president, and the Baptist Col- 
lege Fellowship serving as vice-president and president. He 
was a member of the TOWER staff and became production 
editor of his senior year. 



JANICE KRIEWALDT has participated in the Stout Student As- 
sociation, serving as junior senator. Her membership in campus 
organizations have included Home Economics Club. Alpha 
Phi social sorority. Phi Upsilon Omicron. fraternity, and 
Dietetic Club. Jan has also been a varsity cheerleader for 
three years. 

JANET LEHNHERR has received this award for her participa- 
tion in Home Economics Club: Delta Zeta sorority, serving as 
president: STOUTONIA: and the Stout Student Association, 
as a junior and senior senator. Jan has been secretary of a 
dormitory council and vice-president of the sophomore class. 

CAROLYN M. MAKI. a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron. has 
received the award for her participation in Home Economics 
Club: Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, serving as treasurer: 
Stoul National Education Association; Undergraduate Fellow*: 
Stout Christian Fellowship: Women's Recreation Associa- 
tion: and Panhellenic Council. 

PAUL W. MEISTER. a member of Sigma Tau Gamma social 
fraternity, has received jhis award for his participation in Ep- 
silon Pi Tau and the Arts and Crafts Club. Paul was elected 
president of the junior class and has served on numerous com- 
mittees for the Stout Student Association. 

LESLIE J. MOBERG has participated in Wesley Foundation, 
serving as secretary: Women's Recreation Association: Home 
Economics Club; Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, serving as 
corresponding secretary: Phi Upsilon Omicron: and Stout 
Student Association, serving as recording secretary. 

SALLY A. OLSON has received this award for her participation 
in Gamma Sigma Sigma, serving as corresponding secretary: 
Inter-religious Council: Lutheran Students Association, acting 
college chapter president during her junior year and state 
vice-president her senior year: and Home Economics Club. 

PATRICIA M. PAYNE has served as president of Phi Upsilon 
Omicron and vice-president of Dietetic Club. She was also a 
member of Stoul Symphonic Singer. Newman Club, and the 
Home Economics Club. 

\.\ST M ROSSME1ER has been a member of Alpha Phi 
sorority, serving as vice-president and president: Phi Upsilon 
Omicron. serving as corresponding secretary: Newman Club, 
being vice-president; and Home Economics Club as a coun- 
cil member. 

KAY B. SCHWARTZ, a member of Gamma Sigma Sigma and 
second vice-president of the organization, received this award 
for her participation in Home Economics Club: Phi Upsilon 
Omicron. serving as vice-president: 4-H Club: and the Student 
National Education Association. Kay was also selected to at- 
tend Merrill-Palmer Institute. 



YVONNE E. SCH WEN GELS has participated in Home Eco- 
nomics Club; Young Women's Recreation Association, serv- 
ing as president her senior year: Inter-religious Council: Gam- 
ma Delta; Stout 4-H: and Phi Lpsilon Omicron. Yvonne also 
attended Merrill- Palmer Institute. 

KATHRYN LINDOW WENDORFF has been a member of 
Alpha Phi social sorority, served as president her senior 
year. She has also been an active participant in Home Eco- 
nomics Club. Symphonic Singers: and Undergraduate Fel- 
lows. 

RAYMOND F. WOLF has received this award for his par- 
ticipation in Chi Lambda fraternity; Epsilon Pi Tau. serving 
as assistant secretary-treasurer: Newman Club; and Stout 
Film Society, serving as vice-president his junior year. 



9' 




MEDALLION \W \KI) 



highest honor 



"In recognition of learning, skill, industry, and 
honor" — the Medallion is a bronze replica of the 
official Stout medallion inlaid in the Student Center 
entrance and is given to one percent of the student 
enrollment every year. This award symbolizes char- 
acteristics of leadership and service which have 
been exemplified by individual students throughout 
their years of college. A great deal of work and out- 
standing achievement in specific organizations or in 
general service to the university and community are 
here reflected. Awards are presented to the senior 
recipients at the spring Honor's Day convocation. 



WILLIAM G. ALBRECHT served the student organization of 
the National Education Association in the capacity of local 
president, state vice-president and president, and state com- 
mittee chairman. He was a member and secretary-treasurer 
of Epsilon Pi Tau. An active member of Kappa Lambda Beta, 
he served as president of the fraternity and headed numerous 
committees. His participation in other extra-curricular activi- 
ties included Intramural sports. Young Democrats. Newman 
Club, and National Association of Home Builders. Bill worked 
as an Industrial Graphics graduate assistant and was a mathe- 
matics tutor. He is recognized in "Who's Who". 

CHRISTOPHER 1VO A TANG has received a Medallion Award 
for his outstanding support of international relations on the 
campus and in the wider community. Serving as president of 
International Relations Club, he accepted numerous speaking 
engagements furthering university public relations. Christopher 
has participated in People-to- People, Newman Club, and 
Soccer where he served as co-captain of the team. 

ELEANOR E. BARTHEL has' been recognized for her support 
of the college chapter of the American Home Economics As- 
sociation where she served as president-elect and president. 
A member of the TOWER staff for three years, she became 
the 1966 yearbook literary editor. Her participation in campus 
organizations have included Phi Upsilon Omicron, Lutheran 
Student Association, Alpha Phi social sorority, and Student 
National Education Association. Eleanor has been recognized 
in "Who's Who". 

ii ASM M BORIMM lus been .;:i active four-yeai member of 
the Stout Student Association. First elected to the senate 
as a freshman class representative, she continued her par- 
ticipation as publicity director and also assuming committee 
responsibilities. She has been an active participant in United 
Council, Home Economics Club. Newman Club. Alpha Phi 
social sorority, and the STOUTONI A staff. 

RONALD F. BOYER has received a general Medallion Award 
for his participation in campus organizations. He was active 
in Stout Student Association where he served on numerous 
senate committees and participated in United Council. Ron- 
ald is a member of Phi Omega Beta and has been on the 
Inter-fraternity Council. He has been a Resident Assistani 
and member of Stout Society of Industrial Technology. 



LUCY CRAIG has received a special Medallion Award for out- 
standing service to the university. She has worked on the 
STOUTONIA staff for four years, serving as editor her senior 
year. She has also participated in Home Economics Club and 
Lutheran Students Association. 



Christopher Atang 
Bamenda, Cameroon 



William Albrechl 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Eleanor Barthel 
Mcquon, Wis. 



Jeanne Bordini 

Kaukauna, vv.v 



Ronald Boy or 
Clintonville. Wis. 




52 



DWIGHT E. DAVIS has been recognized for his special contribu- 
tions to the Stout Student Association, Serving on numerous 
committees, he became SSA senator, vice-president, and 
president. Art organizer of Stout's People-to- People he was 
also elected organization president. Dwight has been a mem- 
ber of the Chi Lambda fraternity. Undergraduate Fellows, 
Student National Education Association, and National As- 
sociation of Home Builders. He has served as research as- 
sistant for the American Industry Project and Stout repre- 
sentative to the Wisconsin Institute on Slatting Higher Edu- 
cation. Dwight is listed in "Who's Who". 

MICHAEL C. EFF1NGER has been an active organizer of Al- 
fresco Outing Club, serving as activity chairman, vice-presi- 
dent, and president of the organization. He has been a member 
of the Student Center Board and has done significant volunteer 
work for Stout's recruitment program. Mike has participated 
in People- to- People, serving as vice-president; Chi Lambda fra- 
ternity; Student National Education Association; and Na- 
tional" Association of Home Builders. 

EDWARD MICHAEL EGAN has participated in numerous 
campus committees and organizations. In .the Stout Student 
Association he has held offices as junior and senior senator 
and judge. He is a member of Chi Lambda fraternity. Stout 
Society of Industrial Technology. Undergraduate Fellows. Al- 
fresco' Outing Club, and Student National Education Associa- 
tion. During his sophomore year Ed was president of Hovlid 
Hall dormitory. He is recognized in "Who's Who." 

JANICE GROSSKOPF has received a general Medallion Award 
for her participation in campus organizations. She was presi- 
dent of Tainter Dormitory, dormitory SSA representative, and 
secretary of the Resident* Halls Committee. Among her other 
organization memberships are Phi Upsilon Omicron. Alfresco 
Outing Club, STOUTONIA staff. Student National Edu- 
cation Association. Alpha Sigma Alpha and Home Economics 
Club. Janice has received the "Who's v\ ho" Award. 




Dwight Davis 
Plymouth. Wis. 



Lucy Craig 
Webster Groves. Miss. 



Michael Effinger 
Madison. Wis. 



Edward Egan 
Waukesha. Wiv 



Janice (irosskopf 
Milwaukee. Wis. 



James Green 
Madison. Wis. 



Ruthanne Haldeman 
Mawille. Wis. 



Joseph Hock 
DcPcre, Wis. 




JAMES P. GREEN has held a class office as treasurer during his 
junior year and president his senior year. He has participated 
in Intramural sports and been a dormitory resident assistant. 
A member of Sigma Tau Gamma. Alpha Psi Omega, and 
Stout Society of Industrial Technology, he was also listed in 
"Who's Who". 

Rl IHVNM H\1!)!MW has received her .ivs.::d foi partici- 
pation in campus organizations. She »as a member of the 
Stout Student Association where she served as senator and 
sec ret a rv; Alpha Phi social sorority where she was elected sec- 
retary; TOWER staff; Home Economics Club; Synchronized 
Swimmers: Alfresco Outing Club; Student National Education 
Association; and Stout Band as a majorette. Ruthanne is a 
recipient of the "Who's Who" Award. 

JOSEPH A. HOCK has served as president of Chi Lambda fra- 
ternity and vice-president of the senior class. He was a stu- 
dent representative on the Lyceum Committee along with being 
a member of Epsilon Pi Tau. Stout Society of Industrial 
Technology, and Lutheran Students Association. Joe is listed 
in "Who's "Who". 

RONALD H. HULL has made significant contributions to the 
religious organizations on Stouts campus. He has served on 
numerous committees for United Campus Ministry being 
elected treasurer and president of the college chapter and a 
member of the state executive steering committee. Not limit- 
ing his activities, he also was a member of Undergraduate 
Fellows, Stout Society of Industrial Technology. Epsilon 
Pi Tau. Stout Film Society . and Inter-religious Council. 

KAY M. KRUEGER has been a member of Home Economics 
Club; Alpha Phi social sorority, serving as vice-president; 
Synchronized Swimmers; and Young Democrats. She has also 
been sophomore class social chairman along with being 
cheerleader for her four years and captain of the squad during 
her senior vcar. 



93 



VERNA LANGE has actively participated in a variety of campus 
organizations. She has been a representative on the Student 
Senate and a member of the Student Court. During her junior 
year she became class social chairman. Verna Mas a member 
of Dietetic Club, Home Economics Club. Alfresco Outing 
Club. Alpha Sigma Alpha and served on the TOWER staff.. 
She was the recipient of the "Who's Who" Award. 

PAUL W. MEISTER served as president of the junior class. He 
was a member of the Sigma Tau Gamma social fraternity. 
Epsilon Pi Tau honorary fraternity, and Arts and Crafts 
Club. Paul participated on committees for the Stout Student 
Association and was nominated for a "Who's Who" Award. 



LESLIE MOBERG held the offices- of recording secretary for 
Stout Student Association.* secretary for Wesley Foundation, 
and corresponding secretary for Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. 
Her membership in campus organizations included Women's 
Recreation Association. Wesley Foundation. Home Economics 
Club. Phi Upsilon Omicron. and Student National Education 
Association. Leslie is recognized in "Who's Who". 

PATRICIA PAYNE has participated in many campus organiza- 
tions including Home Economics Club: Newman Club; Diete- 
tic Club, serving as vice-president: and TOWER staff member 
and section editor. She has held a major office in Phi Upsilon 
Omicron serving as president her senior year. Pat is recognized 
in "Who's Who". 

ELDEAN PROBST has served the members of Delta Zeta 
sorority as treasurer and president and as Panheltenic repre- 
sentative. A member of Home Economics Club she has been 
a council member for three years and a recipient of the Betty 
Lamp Award. Deannie's participation in other campus organiza- 
tions included United Campus Ministry. Peoplc-to-Peoplc. 
Special Projects Information Committee, and Student Na- 
tional Education Association. 

ANNE ROSS. MEIER has served the Alpha Phi social so- 
rority as vice-president and president: the Phi Upsilon Omicron 
honorary fraternity as recording secretary: Home Economics 
Club as program chairman: Newman Club as vice-president: 
and Undergraduate Fellows. Ann has received the "Who's 
Who" Award. 



Leslie Moberg 
Fort Sheridan. III. 




Paul Meister 
Arlington. Va. 





Ronald Hull 
Marshfield. Wis. 

Eldean Propst 
Beaver Dam. Wis. 



Kay Kxueger 
St. Paul. Minn. 



Patricia Payne 
Sheboygan Falls. Wis. 

Verna Lange 
Belleville, Wis. 



Anne Rossmeier 
Hilben.Wis. 




94 




Siuari Rubner 
Lincolnwood. Ml. 



Gloria Seabury 
Iron Bell. Wis. 



Daniel Smith 
Randolph. VV is. 



Mark Sirohbusch 
Cambridge. Wis. 



MEDALLION AWARD 



highest honor 















STUART LARRY RUBNER has held several organization of- 
fices serving as president of Alpha Phi Omega and treasurer 
of United Council of Wisconsin Slate University Student 
Government. He has been a member of numerous university 
standing committees, worked for Stout's admission office, and 
participated in university public relations work. Slew is also a 
member of Student National Education Association. 

GLORIA SEABURY held a major office as president of Pan- 
hellenic Council her senior year. A member of Dietetic Club, 
she also was the chapter treasurer. Gloria participated in 
the numerous activities of Alpha Phi social sororii}. Under- 
graduate Fellows, and Newman Club during her three vears 
at Stout. 

DANIEL J. L. SMITH received a general Medallion Award for 
his wide participation in campus organizations and activities. 
He served as president and vice-president of both Sioui 
Band and Stout Christian Fellowship. As treasurer he served 
Alpha Phi Omega fraternity. Dan was also an active partici- 
pator in sports activities being a varsity cheerleader. A mem- 
ber of the gymnastics team, he was a gold and bronze medal 
winner and served as co-capiain of the team his senior year. 

MARK DANA STROHBUSCH was elected treasurer of the 
Stout Student Association his junior year. He was a member 
of Sigma Pi fraternity, serving as secretary: Arts and Crafts 
Club: and was a member of the Student Affairs Committee. 



GERALD R. TIETZ has received a general Medallion Award for 
his participation in Stout Society of Industrial Technology, 
serving as sophomore representative: and the Chi Lambda 
fraternity where he assumed the chairmanship of numerous 
committees. Gerald has been a member of the Union Board 
and acting president of Inter-fraternity Council. 

MARGARET WARD has been an active participant in Canter- 
bury Club, serving as president: Home Economics Club as a 
council member: Student National Education Association: 4-H 
Club, serving as corresponding secretary: and Alpha Phi social 
sorority. Margaret was elected to a class office both her junior 
and senior year serving as secretary. During her sophomore 
year, she was treasurer of McCalmom dormitorv 

JACK W'lESS was an active supporter of university activities. A 
member of student government, he served two terms of office 
for the Stout Student Association as treasurer and vice-presi- 
dent. Jack served as vice-president of the Stout Film Society 
and treasurer of his freshman class. His membership in camp- 
pus organizations included Epsilon Pi Tau. Chi Lambda fra- 
ternity. Undergraduate Fellows, and People-to- People. Jack is 
recognized in "Who's Who". 

DAVID R. WHITMORE has received a Medallion Award for 
his active participation on the TOWER staff. A member for 
three years. David became production editor his junior year 
and editor his senior year. Dave was also a member of Stout 
Typographical Society serving on numerous committees. 



Gerald Tietz 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Margaret W ard 
Whitewater, Wis. 



Jack Weiss 
Bangor, Mich. 



David Whitmore 
Ladvsmith, W is. 




95 



GRADUATES 



professional gains 



Norman Frankes. a graduate student, gave a safet> educa- 
tion demonstration utilizing closed circuit television. 




Paul Aken 
Milwaukee. Wis. 


Lewis Benitz 
Boyceville. Wis. 


Richard Brungraber 
Menomonie. Wis. 


Alan Burchell 
Seymour. Wis. 


Ralph Edelbach 
Egg Harbor. N.J. 


Harold Ehrenreich 
Menomonie. Wis. 



Ferzi Ercan 

M. K. Pasa-Bursa. Turkey 



Charles Fuller 
Sturgeon Bav. W is. 




96 




Asefa Gabregiorgis 
Addis Ababa. Ethiopia 

Eugene Hallongren 
Addison. 111. 



N. Anthony Gullickson 
Menomonic. Wis. 

Howard Gygax 
Waukesha. Wis. 




Robert Hess 
Knapp. Wis. 



The John Zuerlein family intently watched the next homecom- 
ing float as it approached them on Main Street, 



WiNiam Hoppe Jacob Klein 

Oconto, Wis. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. 



Rollin Larson 
Port Wing. Wis. 



Gary Leonard 
Niagara. W is. 




97 




LaCrosse was set afire by Henry Waters at the burning of the letters 
ceremony ai Nelson Field prior to the Stout- LaCrosse homecoming game. 



GRADUATES 



preparation for a world of work 




Patrick Makovec 
Medford, Wis. 

Daniel Manthci 
Bonduel. Wis. 

Dennis Offerdahl 
Stoughion. Wis. 

Marilyn Phillips 
Blanchardvilk. Wis. 



S. Gene Prell 
Camp Douglas, Wis 

Arlyn Schulz 
Porterfield. Wis. 

Carol Siewcn 
Mcnomonie. Wis. 

Robert Slane 
Madison. Wis. 



93 



Frederick Stair 
Phoenix,. Ariz. 

Thomas St roup 
Vestal. N.Y. 

Dianne Thompson 
Bruce. Wis. 

Demir Yucclan 
Istanbul. Turkey 



Leon Stephenson 
Sturgeon Bay. Wis. 

Robert Sudbeck 
Mcnomonie. Wis, 

Myron Wagner 
Mcnomonie, Wis. 

John Zuerlein 
Mcnomonie. Wis. 





Lights, action, camera! Barb Dickmann. a member of the Stout pho- 
tography staff lined up another shot. 



99 




FROST ROW: Roena Wiley, vice-president: Kathy Bauer, secretary SECOND ROW: 
Charlie Henry, president: Ronald Brown, treasurer. 



FRESHMEN 



orientation 



Freshmen arrived at Stout's campus last Sep- 
tember not knowing what to expect from their first 
experience in college. Many were curious and im- 
mediately started exploring the campus and city of 
Menomoie. Walking was their first common com- 
plaint, from the residence halls to the field house 
and back to class rooms; the distance seemed end- 
less. Mom's cooking was another thing they missed. 

The orientation program "Grappling With Ideas" 
was their first experience with other college stu- 
dents and faculty members at the academic level. 
Next, registration seemed to be two days of endless 
lines. With the start of classes, freshmen became 
acquainted with the confusion of trying to read an 
IBM card. A few found themselves waiting for the 
wrong classes on the wrong day at the wrong time. 
They finally settled down to their daily schedules 
and found time to attend the first mixers, acquaint- 
ing them with the school's social life. 

Freshmen showed their spirit and enthusiasm by- 
participating in their first university Homecoming. 
They constructed letters representing Stout's rival 
for the game. LaCrosse. for the pre-game letter 



burning ceremony at Nelson Field. "Yesterday's 
Weekend." theme for the 1965 Homecoming, inspired 
the freshmen to enter a float in the parade as well. 

Thanksgiving rolled around and Christmas came 
even faster. Everyone had vacation time to catch 
up on sleep and study for the semester exams which 
soon followed. In spite of the announcement of no 
exam week, most classes scheduled tests to the dis- 
appointment of most freshmen. Semester break 
marked the halfway point for the first year of col- 
lege for freshmen. 

The second semester passed just as quickly as the 
first. Winter Carnival was a big event for all fresh- 
men but especially so for the nine girls nominated 
as queen candidates. The class sponsored a car, 
number 69, in the annual ice races at Wakanda Park. 
Activities behind, students settled down to waiting 
English term paper and other studies. Spring 
brought the long awaited Easier vacation and time 
to catch up on the seemingly never-ending assign- 
ments. The final class project, a formal dance held 
in May, marked the swiftly approaching end of a year 
filled with new experiences. 



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FROST ROW: Mary Ainsworth; Mary Alton: Kathy Bauer; Jean 
Barber: Marilyn Beccavin; /Lorraine Brandias; Bonnie Bridgmon; 
Frances Barraiie; Mary Adam; Barbara Bedell; Connie Arnold. SEC- 
OSD ROW: Mike Bark; Diane Bubliu: Marilyn Bertile; Nancy But- 
ler; Jane Banasik; Cristene Biddick: Marilyn Adler; Barbara Bodle 
Linda Beal: Kathy Bino: Kay Bjelde. THIRD ROW: Randy Beck 
John Albrecht: Linda Balson: Kaihy Bronson; Sandra Burckhardl 



Audrey Berkholu; Judy Buchholz; Jackie Bulterbrodt; Tom Brant- 
meier; Ron Brown, FOL'RTH ROW: James Boneham; Dennis Bcmis: 
Raymond Brock: Fred Brink man; Alan Anderson; Ray Butterfield; 
Lee Duvid: John Blanchard: Jeff. Benham; Michael Benz; John Bur- 
row. FIFTH ROW: David Brubake: Harold Arneson: Thomas An- 
dreshak: Michael Berg; Richard Abraham: John Banks: Douglas 
Bainbridge: Gordon Bruss: Bill Benzc: Ron Baeseman: Dave Bode. 




FROST ROW: Lynne Baker; Sue Bell: Jane Bucheger: Darlene 
Aiken; Linda Boyea; Barbara Brainerd; Mary Gave Bilek; Alice 
Benninghoff; Pearl Anderson; Connie Bonne!);' Patt'i Aasen. SEC- 
OS D ROW: Steve Brown; Kathcrine Brandt: Pam Avery; Joan Bach; 
Lois Armbruster: Darlene Bohle: Martha Birch: Doreen Brien; 
Darcey Bell; Pamela Caturia. THIRD ROW. Ruth Coppersmith; 
Cathie Bichler; Nancy Behling: Lana Chenoweth; Colleen Balko; 



Carol Chapman: Kathy Cunningham; Kay Abrahamson; Emilv All- 
man; Berdetle Clenents: John Belisle. FOURTH ROW: William Bo- 
gard: Loren Arter; Jerry Anderson: Tom Bonn: William Ooschke; 
Larry Cording; Mike Chrisiianson: Roger Cabe: David Close: Her- 
bert Carlson; Rellis Beals. FIFTH ROW: Calvin Cox; Tom Cor- 
nelius; Doug Anderson; John Blezek: David Carney: Bill Childs; Tom 
Burns: Jerry Caya: Daniel Close; Victor Calvesio. 



101 




FRO\T ROW: Theresa Djock: Bergeua Cosia: CorinneEnglish; 
Darlyn Daughem: Mar\ Daniel; Diane DcWildi: \La\ onrse Du- 
ersu'Peg Dart: Wncdy Dennis: Judi Daniclson: Sara Donnelly. 3£C- 
OSD ROW: Ira Epstein: Pern Drinkwine; Loi^JEvf jl>. indj Duil 



man: Kav Ellis: Pal Damm: Kathleen Coll: £TjerTjCMsjejis^--Gaye 
Christianson: Sandra Elmgren: Arlyn Clarklenr THIRD ROW: 
Llovd Dumke: Linda Duescher: Linda Evans: Mary Driscoll: Julie 



Erickson: Marcia Day: Linda Crull: Nancy Ericson: Elizabeth Dot- 
tavio; Thomas Eldredge; Kal DeLap. FOURTH ROW: John Elliot: 
John Donica: Bob Duncanson: Rick Dusenbery; Myron Erickson: 
Tim Domke: Richard Eggers: Phillip Dietz: Steve Neber. FIFTH 
ROW: Richard Danietcwic*: David Erkkila: Dennis Deutsch; Bob 
English: Mel Coleman: George Dilloo; Ronald Dumham: 
Charlie Henrv; Marvin Dehnc; Bob Debner: William Dohmann. 



FROST ROW: Beverly Gilbertson; Janet Hoeser: Mary Henke; Jo- 
Anne Hammers; Jancie Folbrecht: Paula Ellis: Christine Erickson; 
Theresa Habelt: Linda Fettig: Janice Cowles; Dianne Dregne. SEC- 
OX D ROW. Ralph Foss: Kathleen Horman: Mary Hels; Gale Frad- 
ette; Janet Ecklcs; Jackie Foley; Diane Ebert; Heather Elkstrom: 
Marie Fagen; Lucinda Howard; Judy H end rick son: Dennis Ferst- 
cnou. THIRD ROW: Thomas Galep: Marilee Haus; Ellen Gach; 
Phvllis Hake; Trudie Hanson: Kalh\ Holloway: Kath> Hopp; Bar- 



bara Howe: Judilyn Hansen; Steven Gunnlaugsson. FOURTH 
ROW: Jerry Falkowski: Thomas Goodman: David Fox: Chris Foley: 
Arland Fox; Robert Feldkamp: Dennis Feldkamp: Joe Feste: Curtis 
Fisher; Gerald Guyer; Kenneth Finstuen, FIFTH ROW: Joh Gaw- 
lik: Jim Fletcher: Larry Fredrick: Ray Fish: Fred Fleishmann; Bill 
Fink: Frank Grucelski: Doug Gjertson: Stanley Gracyalny: Bob 
Fowler. 




102 



Ginrn Meloche. 1965 Winter Carnival 
Queen, served punch to queen candi- 
dates Jo Sinkular and Lee Anne Pur- 
man. 




FRESHMEN 



eager ambitions 



FRO\T ROW. Patricia Genskow; Veronica Guy; Judy Hulins: Char- 
lene Gay: Laurie Girard: Valerie Hoi/man: Carla Hirsbrunner: 
Faith Gurn: Mary Horan: Verna Hodgson. SECOSD ROW: Thomas 
Helming: Arthur Hage: Alan Hinkle; Linda Howell: Elizabeth 
Holmes; Rita Haag; Arlene Huset: Geree Hclwig; Cecelia Hem- 
merich: Roberta Hendrickson: Fred Hoyt, THIRD ROW Bruce 
Jucl; Wayne Hawkins; Louis Husby; Robert Henning; Ann Hammen: 
Susan Galoff: Erica Gustafson; Janet Hickey; David Hanson: Roger 



Huebner. FOURTH ROW: John Hintz: Kenneth Hart: Mitchell In- 
man: Larr> Harding: Ted Gazda: David Gilroy: Gary Grufman: 
Robert Grommesh; Ed Guckenberaer: Richard Gizelbach: Bruce 
Hazekon. FIFTH ROW: Dale Harbath: Jim Hcnrickson; James Hel- 
gesen: James Hammill: Gerald Harder: William Hubbard: William 
Hodkinson: Dale Granchalek: John Hatzinger: Richard Hansen: Allen 
Irlbeck: Clifford Harnois; Robert Helgren. 




103 





Carefully placing the arm of his phonograph on a record, Fred 
Graskamp chose the right song to suit his mood. 



FRESHMEN 



a big step 



Jackie Foley helped suit up Janet Heiser 
for her great moment on the gridiron. 



FROS'T ROW: Elizabeth Johnson; Sharon Jacobson; Mary Johnson; 
Nancy Krause: Christine Kubati Linda Klindl; Sylvia Jesse; Mary 
Kesner; Bonnie Krubsack; Karen Knuth; Diane Keller. SECO.\D 
ROW: Kitty Keller; Linda Knutson: Nancy Koren; Suzanne Kreiger 
Mary Johnson; Elizabeth Johnson; Judith Jansky: Sharyn Kohls 
Geraldine Johnson; Jean Kaiser. THIRD ROW: Tobias Johnson 
Dennis Klawitter: Kathleen Kunick; Mary Kaiser; Cheryl Johnson 
Mary Knopps: Marilyn Koby; Janet Kirtz; Pat Kangas; Douglas Kast 



ner; William Hanley. FOURTH ROW: James Garey; George 
Kriske; Gary Iverson; Richard Kreutz; Frederick Johnston; Gary 
Johnson: Allan Junk; James Hesketh: Donald Kistler: Vernon John- 
son; James Kipstine. FIFTH ROW: Jeffrey Dude; Dale Kriveshein; 
Douglas Jarvar; Delias Kietzmann; Richard Haner: Roger Guex; Mi- 
chael Kumnick: Charles Kuchan; Albert Kolff. David Gilberts: Leon- 
ard Hanson. 





FRONT ROW: Paula Kinney; Karen Larsen; Barbara Gur- 
nea; Mary Loucks; Marcia Kamrath; Chris Lau; Wanda 
Laird; Therese Klawiter; Joan Kerslen; Joan Langer; Bonnie 
Kiekhoefer. SECOND ROW: Gary Kegler; Dorothy Lee; 
Susan Lund; Mary Kostas; Jean Kozar; Julie Johnson; Jane 
Johnson; Chery Jacobson; Holly Johnson; Christine Martin; 
Terrence Kostrivas. THIRD ROW: David Jordan; David King; 
Bruce Joos; Sandra Johnson; Jean Kolbe; Carol Kitzmann; Susan 



Johnson; George Kalogerson; Wayne Johnson; Randy Jaresky; 
Ron Johnson. FOURTH ROW: John Kurhajec; Bradley 
Johnson; John Kingston; Glenn Krai; Keith Kibbel; Daniel 
Knapp; Kenneth Jordan; Stephen Kaput; Larry Keske; John 
Hicks. FIFTH ROW: Joseph Lohse; Tom Good; Bob Kotar- 
ski; Jerry Johnson; Chuck Kraemer; Dick Johnson; Ron Kallio; 
John Grgurich; Glenn Jurek; George Kegebein. 




FRONT ROW: Linda Leehe; Donnene Mole; Elizabeth Mc- 
Culley; Caryn Meyer; Joan Leitinger; Jeane Mattox; Chris 
Luke; Denise McGinty; Donna Malum; Pat Lund; Kathy Lame- 
rand. SECOND ROW: Carol Miller; Renis Lewis; Marilyn 
Martin; Jan McCatlum; Lana Lawrenz; Kathy Lueders; Peg 
Lapacinski; Doris Lutz; Susan Larsen; Kristine Mjaanes. THIRD 
ROW: Edward Maier; George McCartney; Delores Marcks; 
Christie MacGregor; Sue McGinnitie; Mary Jo Martin; Mari- 



lyn Mueller; Kristin Lieske; Jacob Miller; Gary Linhart; David 
Mielke. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Laux; Richard Lewitzke; 
Bruce LePage; Gary McClurg; Kerry Meier; Kenneth La- 
Count; John McCallister; Richard Lamers; Francis Murphy; 
Karl Lasica. FIFTH ROW: Edward McGuire; Marvin Mat- 
tke; Cecil Miller; Brent Lindstrom; Thomas Moore; Ronald 
Lauraitis; Tony Mihalko; Steven Loiselle; Terry Link; John 
Lueck. 




Bill Loveland, Camille Osmanski, and Liz Johnson find that nothing is better 
than catching up on the latest campus news during a class break. 



FRESHMEN 



change of scene 



FRONT ROW: Linda Morisse; Maripat 
fin; Sheila Marshall; Janice Mueller; 
Nelson; Pat Marshall; Mary Manner; 
Lischefski. SECOND ROW: Lon Olson; 
Cheryl Olmschenk; Bobbie Musoif; Jean 
son; Donna Neighbor; Dotty Oppermann; 
ard Litzer. THIRD ROW: Wayne N 
Thomas Niemczyk; Roger Ness; Ronald 



Maier; Sally Macguf- 
Carol Linden; Sandy 
Margo Mueller; Janet 

Joni Ott; Karen Ott; 
Mattingly; Trudy Nel- 

Colleen Packer; Rich- 
euman; Ronald Ness; 
M alone; Richard Neu- 



verth; Robert Mueller; Gary Nelson; Lawrence Noesen; Michael 
Lover. FOURTH ROW: David Olson; Herman Oswald; David 
Nielson; Thomas Noffke; William Nerbun; Richard Nelson; 
Gary Larson; Craig Nissen; David Murawski; Wayne Nielsen; 
Jerry Lacombe. FIFTH ROW: Harlem Olson; Gerald Mc- 
Cabe; Ronald Larson; David Madison; Ronald Nyman; James 
Nevinski; John Molony; Carl Nessler; John Mueller; Eugene 
Moon; Jerry Mickelson. 




"06 




FRONT ROW; Carolyn Rust; Vicki Petro; Lee Anne Purman; 
Marlene Parr; Roberta Paul; Sue Roecker; Augie-Jo Olson; 
Peggy O'Brien; Cheryl Pagliaro; Linda Peterson; Cynthia Rudd. 
SECOND ROW; June Romang; Barbara Paustian; Sally Pel ton; 
Bonny Pike; Lynne Peil; Pam Petersburg; Linda Pollard; Diane 
Poppi Sharon Perry; Geri Pauly. THIRD ROW; Ronald Olson; 
Rosalie Powell; Laura Pryga; Cheryle Pflughoeft; Karen Orgas; 
Cynthia Oberle; Dee Ann Pokrand; Jackie Priem; Barbara Phil- 



lips; Mary Polasky; Jerry Oberbillig. FOURTH ROW; Rodney 
Peterson; Dean Peterson; Jerome Puta; Paul Paradowski: Rich- 
ard Peterson: Glenn Primrose; Jon Quick; Roland Pearson; 
Douglas Pentunen; Bruce Pellow. FIFTH ROW; Tommy 
Power; Henry Petrous; Larry Peelers; Larry Pals; Fred Priebe; 
Michael Leahy; Jerry Price; Wayne Peters; Edward Phillips; 
John Perkins. 




Koralee Schwarzkopf and John Hintr pro- 
pose a toast to the success of Duffy's 
Tavern sponsored by FOB social fraternity. 




FRONT ROW: Eunice Shepart; Freta Schaffner; Donna Stibbe; 
Laurie Richards; Lisa Rogers; Judy Rortvedt: Beverly Rihn; 
Linda Steger; Louise Smith; Becca Sauser; Janet Suchorski. 
SECOND ROW: Larry Osegard; Mary Sucharski; Barbara 
Schmidt; Jo Sinkular; Shari Scapple; Jilt Snyder; Linda Rodgers; 
Gail Stevens; Linda Stauber; Ruth Swan; Victor Ostrum. THIRD 
ROW: Henry Netzinger; Howard Orloff; Linda Schultze; Janice 



Strom; Sharon Romayko; Ann Rodman; Virginia Robinson: Mary 
Schneider; Yvonne Schroeder; Darrell Petersen; Kenneth Rant- 
ala. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Seamans; Gary Pankonien; 
Jerrold Odness; Jim Siwek; Richard Reindl; Reginald Phillips. 
FIFTH ROW: Allen Snagel; Michael Ruta; Dennis Reinstad; 
Michael Short; Arthur Paulson: Michael Oujiri; Darrell Petz: 
John Reshoft; James Schleker: Kenton Schmidt. 



3 

FRONT ROW: Jean Stone; Alice Setter; Hope Sieg; Shirley 
Sobczak; Mary Solyst; Linda Schumacher; Karen Sueom: 
Mary Lynn Schroll; Carol Schlies; Linda Sommerfeld; Judy 
Scheps. SECOND ROW: Alan SkelU lone Enghagen}. Sandra 
Schroeder; Joan Severson; Mary Staroselee; Jean Schmidt; Penel- 
ope Scott; Paulette Sevbold; Janet Schleusner: Darlene Scheider; 
Patrick Schneider. THIRD ROW: Bob Rhodes: Nichols Rass- 
bach; Pamela Danner; Kay Stevenson; Donna Stelzer; Sharon 



Stolpe: Sandra Shadinger; Barbara Stahnke; Linda Siggelkow; 
Ken Schlag; Rod Newman. FOURTH ROW: Bill Schellpfeffer: 
John Swierzynski; Randy Sketton; Richard Schoenfeldt; Richard 
Searles; Milo Rube; Tom Schroedl. FIFTH ROW: Herbert 
Solinsky: John Rossmeier; Gerald Schwarz; Tom Swanson; Dave 
Soltesz: James Sisson; William Ratzburg: Michael Schriner: Mark 
Steil; Robert Schollmuller: Charles Steiner. 





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108 




Charlie Henry is the lucky freshman riding on the class 
float entered for competition in the Homecoming parade. 



FRESHMEN 



great beginnings 




Erica Gustafson and Dale Granchalek can't 
seem to decide who stepped on whose toes 
at the Homecoming dance. 



FRONT ROW; Joanne Wclhauen; Marilvn Wisnefske; Gayle 
Wood i Pat Spielvogel; Kori Schwarzkopf; Sandy Tuominen; 
Donna Titus; Donna Tarras; Marlene Steigerwald: Carolyn 
Zicgelbauer; Judy Thorpe; Mary Titus. SECOSD ROW: Jeff- 
rey Trendel; MaryAnn Wojtkiewicz; RuthAnne Wacholz; Judv 
Wilson; Patricia Tills; Joan Thompson; Midge Raess: Pricilla 
Timper; Tex-ann Youngquist: Marcia Wagner; Donna Weix; 
Frank Singer. THIRD ROW: Dick Trulson; Ron Tayek; Thomas 



Tierney; Beth Van Vechten; Shelby Tinbcrg; Joy Wittchow; Joanne 
Weiler; Lorie Taylor; Janis Uttke; Dick Rose; Bruce Smith. 
FOURTH ROW: Billy Schuliz; Terry Turk; James Thommes: 
Scott Schmid; James Sittig; Michael Sheil: David Soppeland; David 
Sibley; Dale Schmitz; Steven Vandervest; Gary Stoner. FIFTH 
ROW; Steve Williams; John Talbot; Steve Tupper: Ronald Trim- 
berger; Dwight Strong; Henry Studebaker; Alan Tietz; Alan Tav- 
lor; Howard Sonnenberg; Tim Sample; Roger Teschner. 




109 




FRONT ROW: Robert Woytasik: Lee Wertepny; Jean Wilbur; 
Pat Weimerskirch; Marlene Wieman; Roena Wiley. Susan Wie- 
gand; Susan Wicklund; Cinda Zahn; Trudy Verbrick; Deloros 
Wallin: Ken Uebel. SECOND ROW: Kenner Young: Terry 
Weiss; George Zdralevich; John Zakrzewski; Robert Tafi; Terry 



Wenzel; Garv Wunrow; Richard Vernon; Mark VandenBran- 
den; John Uebele. THIRD ROW: Alan Waid; Daniel Van- 
Cour: Steve Vanderlinden; Richard Brosius; Tedd Wenum; Gary 
Valine: Gregg Zaner; Denis Utecht: Art Zschav; Willis Thibabo: 
Robert Zuleger. 



FRESHMEN 



new adventures 




Feeding a group of hungry freshmen is 
quite a job as Jill Weiss and Barbara 
Snook discover at the freshmen picnic. 




Members of the newly organized pom-pom squad Janet Hoeser, Cheryl Jacobson, 
Linda Evans, Erica Gustafson, and Martha Birch represent another "first" for school 
spirit at Stout State University. 



FRONT ROW: John Wilson; Russel Ritter: Roger Guex; Karen 
Wodicka; Joan Wallenfang; Judy Werth; Marie Wilhelm: Donna 
Zimdars: Karen Willman; Robert Vogele; Brian Watzke. SEC- 
OND ROW: Allen Vobesda; Don Vandentangenberg; 
Tom Wulkins; Jim Wenzel; Elwyn Vermette; Jerry Vikemyr; 



James Westerfield; Donald Zahorsky; Sy Wera. THIRD ROW: 
Robert Worden: Irvin Taplin; Gerald Upward; Thomas Wiltzius; 
Robert Utech; Calvin Wery; Thomas Wisniewski: Garv Wells; 
Paul Wilting; Matthew Vandervelden; Robert Zeitler; Earl 
Wildenberg. 




in 




Ready for another great year are sophomore 
class officers: Keith Bailie, Tres.; George Yount. 
Vice-Pres.; Gordy Amhaus, Pres.: Eileen Mc- 
Grane, Soc. Chrm.: and Carol Price, Sec. 



SOPHOMORES 



new ideas and skills 



The fun and excitement of warm, happy friendships 
being renewed, the anticipation of a fabulous homecom- 
ing weekend, the realization that we now go to a state 
university, and that our school years are already slipping 
by — these were some of the thoughts that assailed us as 
we returned to the campus this fall. We were no longer 
the "freshies". Having had a year of experiences we now 
had plans to look forward to and goals to strive for. We 
strove to put forth an honest effort realizing that each 
day brought us close to our aspirations and goals. 

The first class meeting reorganized us as a class and 
we got right into the swing of the new year with plans for 
Homecoming. It was our traditional responsibility to 
make and display the colorful blue and white banners 
cheering the Blue Devils to victory. Hanging about town, 
these banners welcomed alumna to their alma mater and 
displayed the names of the football team members. 



Following Thanksgiving the sophomore found himself 
busily engaged in preparing for the coming Christmas sea- 
son. The two week vacation refreshed him and gave him 
the new incentive he needed to settle down to the con- 
centrated studying before final exams. 

The second semester marked the beginning of a new 
feeling for the sophomore. He began to think seriously of 
his future plans by finally deciding on an area of major 
concentration. With the help of faculty advisors his college 
career was taking a decided shape. 

Later in the year the sophomore class mixer provided 
another opportunity for the class of 1968 to unite to form 
an enjoyable evening for all the students at SSU. 

The sophomores had completed their second year. 
They were at the half-way mark now with just two years 
to go. They gained poise and experience and looked for- 
ward to being upperclassmen. 



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FRONT ROW: Barbara Buttke; Norma Anderson: Karen 
Bolduc: Marlene Bulgrin; Claire Borer; Janet Bichler: Lois Bosch; 
Kathy Belongia; Rosemary Blattner. SECOND ROW: Steve 
Akiyama: Billie Jean Amundson; Jean Allen; Roberta Ander- 
son; Elaine Beyer; Barbara Beeksma; Caroline Albers; Karen 
Allen: Sandy Anderson; John Brakefield. THIRD ROW: Don- 
ald Bernstein; Loran Bussewitz; Crystal Byholm; Margaret Bar- 




mAm 



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ber; Kathy Buzickv: Diane Borgen: Jane Aubart; Jeanne Bauer; 
Paul Almquist: Thomas-JJird. FOURTH ROW: Bob Boyden; 
Dennis Batchelet; Philip Brochhausen; Gary Bents: Jerry Buttke; 
Mike Bogdan; Richard Askins: Ronald Beschta; Ray Behling; 
Kurt Bristol: Gerald Albinger; Mary Zielinski; Daniel Busch: 
Daniel Biese; Jim Burt; Roger Boese; Tim Banks; Rodney Bansch. 



FRONT ROW: Marsha Cooke; Shanny Carrel; Kathy Crosby; 
Patty Borgstadt; Janice Boedeker: Karen Chinnock; Ann Camp- 
bell; Maureen Cullen; Kathleen Connelly. SECOND ROW: 
David Allhiser; Bonnie Donnelly; Pat Cole: Margaret Coleman; 
Barbara Cummings: Jill Carroll; Winnie Clark; Judy Dreger; 
Laurne Dobner; William Br ay ton. THIRD ROW: Michael 
Barsamian; Don Comins; Susan Dunkel; Pat Donahue; Mae Carl- 



son; Margaret Congdon; Suzi Dwyer; Joy Dumke: David Bon- 
omo; Chester Bonder. FOURTH ROW: Robert Banes; Ronald 
Butt; Keith Bailie; Kenneth Axelsen; Tom Bradley; Walter 
Baker; William Anderson; Robert Cagle; Tom Caylor. FIFTH 
ROW: Brian Cotterman; Bill Cochrane; George Bailey; Robert 
Abitz; Jim Conley; Thomas Chaudoir; Terry Christianson; Gordy 
Amhaus; Bob Ellison. 




113 




FRONT ROW: Lorilee Kronke; Carol Edwards: Judy Gunder- 
son; Jeannic Deegan; Kathleen Fallon; Mary DeWiti; Cheryl 
Eslinger; Marilyn Fenner; Karen Gromoll. SECOND ROW: 
Linda Guth; Maureen Plug: Susan Fleetham: Susan Emeott; 
Susan DeZiel; Jo Fredrickson; Judy Evenson; Pat Fisher; Marian 
Gullickson; Dean Barber. THIRD ROW: Fred Graskamp; Jim 
Frantz; Ann Goggins; Kay Eickelberg; Kathy Dummann; Jan 



Ehle; Karen Erdman; Charlotte Gomulak; Nancy Grammond; 
John Diana: Dennis Erickson. FOURTH ROW: James Emer- 
son; John Gronseth; Robert Gerken; Norbet Daleiden; Dennis 
Diderich; Dan Daehlin; Bob Ellinger; Mike Chopin: Gary Bau- 
mann; Ken Goetsch. FIFTH ROW: Paul Gillings; Dennis 
Dolan: Darrel Eberhardt; Harvey Eckrote; Michael Fitzgib- 
bons; Gayle Carlson; Jack Everson; Richard Dare; Mark Dauer. 



FRONT ROW: Sue Farwell: Gloria Gerner; Carla Hayes; 
Gloria Gade; Diane Fischer; Jeanne Gralow; JoAnn Hugunin; 
Roxie Johnson; Sally Fairman. SECOND ROW: Sharon Hum- 
phrey; Juanita Jacobs; Gail Henderson; Lois Holloway; Marcia 
Hochhausen; Lucille Hacht: Lucy Handrahan; Fran Hladilek; 
Mary Gen rich; Mary Houser. THIRD ROW: Dennis Feld- 
kamp; Robert Fish; Mary Hurlbut; Lynn Hassold; Carol Hedlund; 



Bette Hursthouse; Donna Johnson; Charlotte Johnson; Daniel 
Falk; Tom Hoff. FOURTH ROW: Dave Johnson; John Giesen; 
Bill Gehrand; Craig Hodne; Jim Kahn; Wayne Franzen; 
Dennis Joram; Al Grabowski; Jim Gray; Byron Frye. FIFTH 
ROW: Wayne Heuer; Larry Haisting; John Grusz; Paul Holm- 
quist; Gery Farrell; Chuck Hanf; Randy Gearhart; Denzil Lue; 
Mark Geiser. 




!14 



Judging from the looks of Larry Weid- 
ner, sophomores manage to find them- 
selves caught up in all kinds of activity. 




SOPHOMORES 



familiar faces 



FRONT ROW: Connie Kreischers; Cheryl Kragh: Karen Kloss- 
ner; Judy Kreutzer; Diane Kopp; Karen Ketterl: Peggy Krause; 
Lome Mahloch; Carol Meyer. SECOND ROW: Marion 
Meister; Karen McComish; Judy Hoffman; Margaret Guz- 
man; Karen Krueger; Linda Koelling; Sandra Marvin; Eliza- 
beth Krueger; Karen Kaiser; Janilyn Johnson; Janice Korpi. 
THIRD ROW: Rob Karl; Sandie Larson; Maralee Moe- 
lendorf; Margaret Mullen; Nancy Koelling; Laura Koopman; 



Carol Gay; Carol Guenther; Losa Klipstein; Kilby Carroll. 
FOURTH ROW: Richard Knutson; James Konsela; Joey 
Hertzfeld; Steven lessen; Robert Johnson; Douglas Janzen; 
Charles Irwin; William Hunt: Paul Holzman. FIFTH ROW: 
Howard Kietzke; Jim Kuenzie; Chuck Kargel: Jim Kertson; 
David Krause; Mike Henderson; Bob LeFebvre; Steve Hill; Elvin 
Hanson. 



*• V 










FRONT ROW: Salty Morse; Charlotte Johns; Susan Lange; 
Dana Lamon; Sue Lindemann; Mary Lowe: Judy Kuehl; Bara- 
bara Lee; Karen Kovacik. SECOND ROW: J ants Makovsky; 
Judy Luhm; Roberta Landes: Jackie Meyers: Alice Kuyoih; Karen 
Koss; Dorothy Marino; Kathy Luitink; Lynnea Larson; Ei- 
leen McGrane. THIRD ROW: Robert Klimpke; Becky Levy; 
Kathy Michals; Sue Kay; Jacklyn Lowry: Sue McClurg; Sandra 



Klein: Marly Mincoff; Elain Johnson; Neil McCloud. 
FOURTH ROW: Ken Kitzinger: Denny Koepp: Den- 
nis Klamm: Grayle Leech; Ken Klima; Frederick Morley; Thom- 
as Lamberg: Keith Decker; Ray Kusmer: Ken Keliher. FIFTH 
ROW: William Karlson; William Masste; Howard Lee; John 
Kath: Dale Makt; John Mueller; Art Meisel: Mike Murphy: 
Brad Miller. 



^ 



% 



"^BRONT ROW: Elaine Miekelson; Georgia Meitner; Sue 
Luey; Kaye Maki; Joyce Martin; Monica Krupa; Kathy Nuss- 
baum: Ruth Nelson; Sue Nehring. SECOND ROW: Tom 
Nakamoto: Joan Lyon; Diane Mulholland: Pat Leahy; Kathy 
Newman: Bird Norton; Bonnie Mosman: Nancy Nickels: 
Bonnie Nielsen: Mary Lou Nelson: Michael Litteken. THIRD 
ROW: Bob Majeski; Richard Netzinger; Bob Lamb; Jeff Mat- 



hewson; Don Moats: Rich Lindback: Robert Lawrence: La Mont 
Metnen: Walt Matzek; Steve Joas. FOURTH ROW: Rolf Nel- 
son: Clyde Noyce: Paul Kriz; Joseph Leazott; Mark Mowbray; 
Dave Mott; Dale Haberkorn; Dave Larson: Mark Eskuche: 
Lloyd Nelson. FIFTH ROW: John Negro; Robert Newman; 
Peter Chavannes: Jim Lewis; Tom McGuire; Larry Nicholas; 
John Nebicosi; James Owen; Don Price. 




•116 





Linda Robnett. Mary Ollrogge, Ted Sehmer, and Bonnie Donnelly an- 
ticipated an exciting weekend to Chiumegon national forest near Drum- 
mond, Wisconsin, as part of the activities of People to People organization. 



SOPHOMORES 



Socializing begins wbere studying leaves off for 
Sandy Larson and Ken Axelsen as they enjoy an 
evening of dancing at a school mixer in the union. 



settled ways 



FROST ROW: Deloris Pumitia: Julie Olson: Norma Parr; Rox- 
anne Osterloth: Bette Oyama; Carol Palombi; Kristin Peterson; 
Sharel Paske; Susan Pelton. SECOND ROW: Dave Roth well; 
Judy Peterson: Dianne Ney; Joan Poeschel: Barbara Ott; Ginny 
Meloche: Irene Paris; Janet Pavey: Barb Potter: Arthur Rudd. 
THIRD ROW: Rich Erickson: Mary Powers; Carol Price; 
Collette Osmanski; Joyce Page!; Susie Petters; Mary Pattow; 



Linda Pitsch; Murray Patz. FOURTH ROW: John Rusch; 
Joan Roeser: Gary Posselt; Roger Pelkowski; Bill Peters; Robert 
Poulson; Erio Olivotti; Gordon Overby; Dan Peterson; Ken 
Rouiller. FIFTH ROW: Tom Ravn: Tom Ordens; Wayne 
Preussner; Fred Petrie; Robert Smith; Richard Quann; Ronald 
Reick; Steve Peckman; Robert Petushek; Duane Ott. 




117 




FRONT ROW: Chris Radiske; Sharon Reich: Jane Richter; 
Jane Rice; Nan Retherford; Linda Robnett: Jeanne Risgaard; 
Nancy Rauhut; Rose Ring. SECOND ROW: Robert Schaefer; 
Laurel Reben Cheryl Rehbein; Sheila Roecker; Barb Reddick: 
Barb Robinson; Patricia Richardson; Peeay Ricci; Carol 
Scheidecker; Alan Schimek. THIRD ROW: Robert Steinbach; 
Dennis Reinert; Anila Schwarz; Duffy Sias; Jan Scbell; Mary 



Remiker: Heather Stolen; Fred Reseburg; Paul Stangel. FOURTH 
ROW: John Schuster; Dick Stassen; Alan Stevens; Dennis 
Schneider: Norman Scharp; Wayne Spragg; Bruce ReiHy: Jona- 
than Oberman; Steven Sears: Chuck Rose. FIFTH ROW: Greg 
Scheff: Eugene Stemmann; Bob Riemer; Dan Sherry; Phillip 
Reinke; Roy Smith; Ray Swangstu; John Spoolman; Wayne 
Romsos; Gene Schlosser. 




Being a sophomore means feeling 
more at home but Bill Peters 
evidently has additional reasons 
for being up a tree. 



H. 




\ 



FRONT ROW: Sandra Shoquist; Janet Slanovich; Penny Sim- 
andl; Merry Simmett; Diana Stellings; Marlene Scnallberg; Judy 
Schwab; Karen Schumacher; Rosemary Scherer. SECOND 
ROW: Jean Taylor; Darlene Schroeder; Cpmstance Sundberg; 
Claudean Seebandt; Joan Schultz; Mary Steele; Kathy Stapleton; 
Sandy Schenkat; Carol Semmann; Karen Stephan. THIRD 
ROW: LeRoy Thompson; Susan Thompson; Sandi Shipman; 
Marilyn Sorensen; Gina Scholl; Bev Schumacher; Linda Stege- 



man: Roberta Sachse; Sue Stewart; Robert Vertz. FOURTH 
ROW: Bruce Tourville; Lynn ScheHer; Charles Swartz; Donald 
Scott; Roger Smith; Fredd Schiller; Leon Soboleski; James 
Thomas; Karl Schon. FIFTH ROW: Frank Trinkl; Terry 
Thomas; Rudy Tell: Lester Teuteberg; Tom Schroeder; Lloyd 
Swalve; Darrell Smith; David Stradtman; Thomas Stoede; Keith 
Tygum. 



SOPHOMORES 



active participants 



FRONT ROW: Sue White; Joyce Wrasse; Karla Ziebell; Judy 
Yunk; Gloria Watland; Marcia Scriven; Jane Taylor; Nora 
Stole; Krista Thompson. SECOND ROW: Bill Willkomm; 
Cherie Welfel; Mardell Winkel; Terry Wolfe; Casey Ward law; 
Karen von Uhl; Brenda Whitnall; Jeanne Zimdars; Anne Tal- 
lier; Dulce Scheiber; Ruth Wegner; Tim Wentling. THIRD 
ROW: Larry Weidner; Betty Wagner; Judee Vier; Marian Tim- 
merman; Harriet Young; Gerri Willis; Mary Van Camp; Kay 





Thompson: Jeanette von Ende; William Zitelman, FOURTH 
ROW: Gill Weinkauf; Bradley Wtllard; Tex Youngquist; Al 
Wilker; Richard Thompson: James Youderian; George Yount: 
Peter Vickman; Edward Wendorf; Ronald Withrow. FIFTH 
ROW: Gerald Tomshine; Don Van Heel: Ray Wagner; Jay 
Wagner; Richard Weinberger; Don Wied; Lon Weigel; Mike 
Welsh; Nick Verstegen. 




119 



Election returns announced the junior 
class officers as John Muchow. Pres.; 
Ellen Grenzow, Sec; Al Rudman, 
Vice-Pres.; and Sue Schaitel, Tres, 




JUNIORS 



experienced but doubtful 



The threshold of graduation is being approached by the 
junior class. They met early in the fall to elect the officers 
that led them through one of the most important years of 
their college career. The junior year was rigorous as usual, 
but it also carried with it a feeling of accomplishment. Stu- 
dents of the junior class could finally say they were over 
the "hump". They began to sense the feeling of their 
major field of endeavor and began to groom themselves 
for their life's occupation. As they worked, studied, and 
played hard, they looked on their varied accomplishments 
with a sense of pride. The juniors established themselves 
as potential leaders and as persons with desire. 

The class worked hard in planning and preparing for 
the Homecoming activities. They spent many long hours 
preparing for the dance. The night of the dance was a 
success and the theme "Yesterday's Weekend" once again 
became a reality. Individually every member of the class 
participated by working on group floats, backing the team, 
and bolstering school spirit. 

Winter Carnival also gave the members of the junior 



class a chance to display their talents since no actual class 
activities were planned. The members worked on the ice 
carvings. They also attended the Sno Ball. To finish off 
the festivities of the weekend they cheered their car to 
victory at the ice races. 

The class also handled the entire arrangements for the 
Junior Prom, the spring formal that adds a certain pres- 
tige to college life. It has always been and will be the 
biggest single event undertaken by the junior class. The 
committees work hard to make it a success. The hard work 
gives the class a sense of accomplishment and advance- 
ment. On Honor's Day, the senior class president passed 
the torch on to the junior class. 

Torch in hand, the junior class promised to carry out 
the traditions of skill work, industry, and honor. Fleeting 
thoughts of graduation passed through anxious minds 
and eager hearts. Experiences so enjoyed during the past 
year swiftly turned to memories. Eagerly they anticipated 
the greater challenges of being members of the senior 
class. 



•:: 






FRONT ROW: Carleen Adler; Pat Brodacki: Kathv Arnetveit; 
Sharon Hapl: Margo Cromey; Karen Bogus; Charlene Apple; 
Joanne Ahrndt; Helen Barmore. SECOND ROW: Dawn Berg; 
Dena Anderson: Carol Berghammer; Karen Anderson; Patricia 
Bast; Pat Bremer; Barb Boss; Bonnie Lou Beauchaine: Judy 
Ziebell. THIRD ROW: Mike Bullington; Shirlev Leak: Yvonne 
Peterson; Arlene Zielanis; Jean Bopp; Sandra Burkel; Joyce Brink- 



mann: Vicki Busch: Mary Grube; Donald Burns. FOURTH ROW: 
Richard Heshelman; Allan Brelt; James Aanis: Tim Owen: Joe 
Breitzman: Roc Butterfield; Lane Backus; John Schrum; Bill Brody. 
FIFTH ROW: Tom Saunders; Kenneth Edwardson: Bruce Biecin; 
Larry Borek: David Beyer; Peter Dicke: Paul Barry; Wavne Beard: 
George Becker. 




FRONT ROW: Carol Casey; Diane Anderson: Jeanette Emerson; 
Barbara Burkel; Karen Aili; Jennifer Beller: Diane Bloomfield- 
Kaaren Hansen: Patricia Breider. SECOND ROW: Lvnnette Ellis; 
Dorothy DesBois: Barbara Dickmann; Norma Drake: Gayleen Fel- 
!and; Marcia Bana; Jean Esser; Lila Chiappetta: Carole Paszko; 
Mary Fronk. THIRD ROW: Jim Coffin: Jim Bilderback; Kay 
Bailey; Joyce Christensen; Donna Camponeschi; Marilyn Christen- 



son; Elaine Cook: Donald Daebler; Mike Demerath. FOURTH 
ROW: Dean Horton: John Wesolek; Rich Dirks: Edward Du- 
quaine: George Egenhoefer; Craig Anderson; Stephen Burke; 
Charles Rehberg: Wayne Connors. FIFITH ROW: Richard Doetze; 
Don Christenson; Gordon Converse; Dave Dawson; Richard 
Costerisan; Peter Connors: Errett Cox: Tom Fortnev; Steve 
Boehmer. 



•2: 




FROST ROW: Beth Hintsa; Merna Gollehon; Mary Heiniger; 
Marilyn De Muth; Diane Heerhold; Sharon DeRemer; Ellen Gren- 
zow; Ronnaug Hereid; Mary Gramoll. SECOND ROW: Tom 
Grota; Judy Holloway; Diana Hintz; Joanne Hillman; Paula Jean 
Frank; Jane Grunwaldt; Ellen Hansen, April Gearhart; Grace 
Hoppe; John Haberkon. THIRD ROW: Robert Fuller; Judy Ger- 
ard; Michele Groves; Judy Holtz; Sheila Hewes; Jan Holsten; 



Shirlev Gelnde; Ann Gruber; Rita Goodland; Robert Dux. 
FOURTH ROW: Joe Krumrich; Pete Hady; Mike Chiappetta; 
Wayne Foster; Richard Dawson; Dennis Gruenke; Walter Hodg- 
kins; Barb Godleski: Dwayne Gormanson. FIFTH ROW: Brian 
Humphrey; Tim Hillebrand; Bob Fisher; Gary Gade: William 
Fonk: Gene Dierksen; Norman Kurszewski; Terry Hickman; 
Pierre Gilson. 



FROST ROW: Judy Husbe; Kathy White; Jane LeMahieu; Sandy 
Little; Jean Luschnig; Judy Klukas; Joan Krebs; Velva Johnson; 
Janis Kleman. SECOND ROW: Anthony Kojis: Nancy Karaus; 
Karen Irish; Jan Kriewaldt; Jan Lehnherr; Jane Kramer; Mary 
Kuhlman: Carla Keipe; Carolyn King; Patsy Hoag. THIRD ROW: 
Gene Gehl; James Van Epps; Harlan Clark; Kerry Kimura; Carol 
Koegler; Micki Kollauf; Trudy Liskovec; JoAnn Kramer; Mike 



Lonergan; Robert Jeager. FOURTH ROW: Melvin Free; Steven 
Krohn; Leander Kornely; Joel Kohlmeyer; William Kirchherr; 
Jim Larson; Richard Johannsen; Thomas Jahn; Jim Koepke. 
FIFTH ROW: Donald Herried; Ken Hopfensperger; William Hitt- 
man; Randall Hawthorne; Dave Lauer; Franklin Holzhauer; Jim 
Grenier; Dennis Linders. John Kosmas. 




122 




FRONT ROW: Joan Smeltzer; Jane Martens; Mary Lauderdale; 
Florence Moran; Irene Nagy; Barbara Larson; Lynette Moberg; 
Wendy Moffett; Penny Philipps. SECOND ROW: Mary Singleton; 
Peggy Pick; Elizabeth Neuberger; Sharon Menke; Kathy McManus; 
Nancy Mac Gtnnitie; Kathy Miller; Dixie Petersen; Lou Ann Pit- 
zen; Linda Nyhus. THIRD ROW: Robert Mericle; Raphael 
Reosterer; Mary Pope; Elaine Laird; Verlene Maves; Patricia Mc- 



Quillan; Ellen Mulrooney; Kathy Mathwig; Patricia Porch; Emily 
Minnichsoffer; Maureen Peierick. FOURTH ROW: Danny Buretta; 
LeRoy Sato; John Prombo; David Mancusi; Len Nikolai: James 
Miesbauer; Michael McGinley; Daniel Morris; Glen Miller: John 
Moran. FIFTH ROW: Patrick Smith; Fred McFarlane; Paul Sachs; 
David Skinner: Tim McGragh: John Muchow; Ken Wiedmeyer: 
Mike Coomer; Mark Bryn; Tony Dejno. 



JUNIORS 



finding a challenge 



No skill is too hard to master say 
Paul Sawyer and Joan Weiberdink, 
if it means eating spaghetti. 






"Unionizing" during a class break are Joe 
Leazotte and Rita Hoffman. 



Humor must be part of the game for Charlie Krueger and Rich Erickson as 
they share a round of laughs in the locker room. 



FROST ROW: Nancy Ruehmer: Gail Glanzman: Marilyn Stremer; 
Linda Omholt: Francy Pavlas; Barbara Snook: Nancy Sajnog; Sue 
Skouge; Jeanie Rush. SECOXD ROW: Delight Irwfn: Rose Ann 
Sorenson: Dorothy Nehls; Sally Olson; Linda Olimann: Linda Ot- 
tum; Joan Pleuss; Carol Peterson; Julie Reinstad; Bruce Lam- 
phere. THIRD ROW: Richard Ney; Bill Jaeger; Pam Weaver; 
Donna Rice; Mary Kay Rossmeier; Sandy Syslack; Judy Roush; 



James Kees; Don Krummel. FOURTH ROW: John Schroepfer; 
Conrad Oertwig; Harlan Pedretti; Kenneth Nehring; Jerry Pusch; 
Arthur Richardson; Dean Rolzin; Dave Piechowski; Bill" Rohde. 
FIFTH ROW: Robert Ryun; Gary Poeschel; Glenn Kukla; Henry 
Kreibach; Sidney Porch; Gene Jicinksy; Milton Lenz; David 
Skoog; Paul Koflauf; Walter Pennington. 




124 




FROST ROW: Lois Seiy; Nancy Schuettpelz; Betty Schuerch; 
Susan Stimmel; Sharon Ryan; Carrie Patterson; Susan Schaitel; 
Adrienne Schimek; Gloria Spinka. SECOND ROW: Ardella 
Schwake: Barbara Schellin; Jeanne Storm; Mary SutlifT; Rita Small; 
Alice Schlegel; Lauraine Smith; Maija Petersons, Carolyn Seitz. 
THIRD ROW: John Schultz; Roger Schroeder; Roger Shimon; 
James Springer; Dick Rowley; Richard Siebert; Bruce Sund; Herb 



Schulz: Arlan Lerch. FOURTH ROW: Norb Radle; Ron Templin; 
Tom Ott: John Sawyer; Lynn Petersen; Allen Rosenbaum: Thomas 
Brenzmann; Lynn Osborn; Roland Pi Her. FIFTH ROW: John 
Ruegg; Gary Swenson; Charles Schauf; Tom Strehlo; Rodger 
Petryk; Dennis Tesolowski; Paul Sandvig; Robert Mueller; Gary 
Olson; Tom Rineck. 



JUNIORS 



sponsor class prom 



Mary Travers; Joanne Schultz; Judith Thiel; Barbara Tonn; 
Susanne Tipple; Mary Tennies; Jeanie Weber; Jane Young; Joan 
Wieberdink. SECOND ROW: Ken Teeters; Dawn Voss: "Margaret 
Thurnau; Marlene Williams; Jan Shaker; Mary Jo Udovich; Carola 
Taylor: Julie Voss; Jaon Zeeman; Lois Wegner. THIRD ROW: 
Ray Wolf; Richard Wermersen; Mike Virlee; Tom Vinette; 



Dennis St. Francis; Charlie St. Anthony; Robert Warren; Alan 
Zarcmba: Dean Wickman; Roger Fieser. FOURTH ROW: Jack 
Tonn; Thomas Thompson; Steve Zailyk; Lloyd Underbill; Ted 
Sehmer; Marty Szpak; Robert Reynolds; Harold Thiele; Montie 
Yeager; Thomas Thurston. 




our 








m 






Beautiful autumn days brought a zest to college living for Diane 
Anderson, Merrit Hanson, and Clay Carlson. 



a molding force 



The objective of any college is to provide its students 
with an opportunity to learn. University living is this and 
more. Colleges provide tools which encourage students to 
examine their experiences critically. They aim to chal- 
lenge men and women to use the knowledge they acquire 
for their own betterment and that of the family, com- 
munity, and world in which they live. 

The university is a molding force — academically, so- 
cially, and culturally. Students, by taking advantage of all 
phases of college life, maximize their potentials in each 
of these areas. The integration of study, recreation, and 
leisure in the daily activity of individuals provides an 
atmosphere of enthusiasm for life and living. 

Through activities, both spontaneous and planned, stu- 
dents live and learn and develop into mature, contributing 
individuals. The classroom provides an opportunity for stu- 
dents to think constructively and creatively and to involve 
themselves in local, national, and international problems. 
Literature, art, music, crafts, and drama become alive 
and meaningfully express the experiences of others. 

Through participation in social activities, individuals 
achieve a sense of social responsibility. Group activities 
also enable students to understand and appreciate the ideas 
of others and to express their own effectively. A total pic- 
ture of living that is both' stimulating and rewarding 
emerges from the achievements of yesterday, the activi- 
ties of the day, and plans of tomorrow. 



LIBERALSTUDIES 



daily enrichment 

Stout State University has been continually wit- 
nessing changes in ihe curriculum to meet the in- 
creasing needs of the students. The Liberal Studies 
program has already established majors in art, art 
education, and business. Students may receive 
minors in English, journalism, mathematics, biology, 
chemistry, physics, history, sociology, and speech. 

The School of Liberal Studies is expanding its of- 
ferings in order to serve more adequately those stu- 
dents who (1) desire two years of general education 
as a background for good citizenship and useful com- 
munity living: (2) desire one or two years of college 
work near home before transferring to a liberal arts 
college or a university; (3) desire an introduction to 
college life in an atmosphere where personal educa- 
tional, and vocational goals may be formulated: (4) 
desire pre- professional courses basic to education for 
a major profession. 

Stout State University will continue to improve its 
offerings in the Liberal Studies area in order to serve 
the needs of more students. 




Tom Groia is one student who sees more in IBM cards than 
just holes. His pan-time work involves computer programming. 



English instructor Mary Jo Rathke held her student audience awake and captive by in- 
corporating an interesting and humorous anecdote into her lecture notes. 





Accuracy was an important objective of this physics ex- 
periment controlled by Denny Bclec and Bob Fruth. 




The two heads of instructor Gerald Board man and Al Vermel 
were better than one when college algebra problems were concerned. 




Disciplined movements encouraging coordination and grace were the objectives of modern 
dance class, a new addition to the ph> steal education curriculum. 



131 



Dave Dawson finds chemistry an 
exacting but intriguing subject. 





Jo Sincular and Judee Vier find Symphonic Singers an 
outlet for musical expression. 



Psychology courses become meaningful for students in light of 
personal observations and meaningful experiences. 




•32 



Applying principles of good public 
speaking, Kitty Daniels captured the 
attention of her audience. 




LIBERAL STUDIES 



developing attitudes 



Art students at work in sometimes unpredictable places have been a common sight on 
our campus since a new art major was added to the curriculum offerings of our university. 





Paper and paste form the lines of communication between Judy Herr and an individual child 
as they spend a few hours together in the nursery school. 




Interior design class exposed student Linda Koelling to 
many phases of art, crafts, and textiles. 



HOME ECONOMICS 



varied experiences 



A degree in home economics prepares girls for much 
more than teaching. Today, home economists can 
find career opportunities in business, clothing and tex- 
tiles, dietetics, education, food service administration, 
homemaking, pre-school education, public health, and 
research. The students at Stout State University re- 
ceive a thorough background in all of these fields and 
may choose a particular area for specialization. 

The home economics curriculum offers the students 
practical experiences through outside research, class- 
room study, and participation in pre-professional or- 
ganizations. In addition to courses in home economics, 
courses in liberal arts, biological, and social sciences 
and the humanities are required. 

Because of the great variety of jobs available, home 
economists may choose the city, county, state or coun- 
try in which she may wish to work. Jobs may be found 
throughout the world, in hospitals, department stores, 
schools, colleges, in the Peace Corps, in isolated com- 
munities and in large cities. These girls are proud of 
their profession and take pride in their work, whether 
following a career or raising a family. Home economics 
simultaneously prepares them for successful homemak- 
ing and a career of their choice. 




Barbara Gardner discovered that experimental foods re- 
quires accurate measuring and recording of results. 



Living in a home management house provides a wide variety of experiences. Residents 
Donna Lempke, Billie Green, and Sue Skouge chose to spend a few relaxing minutes together. 




'35 




Learning by doing? Sharon Scapple, Ann Rodman, and Bonnie Pike find cats helpful in study- 
ing the laws of physiology. 




HOME ECONOMICS 



work and discovery 



Principles of clothing construction become meaningful as Becky 
Sauser applies them to a laboratory situation. 



;36 




A practice teaching experience at the Menomonie High School for senior home economic 
education major Carolyn Maki is both challenging and rewarding. 



A stitch in lime . . . will eventually produce a garment for Charlene Gay. Results are 
sometimes slow in coming but none the less rewarding. 






Dials and digits on a plastic press become meaningful in the labora- 
tory following considerable hours of classroom discussion. 



INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 



expressive minds 



The bachelor of science degree program with a 
major in industrial technology is one of two degree 
programs within the school of Applied Science and 
Technology at Stout State University. Students en- 
rolling in this program should have professional level 
employment in industry as their major vocational goal. 

The curriculum of industrial technology is based 
on providing the graduates with knowledge in four 
major areas: the genera] education area which pro- 
vides the communicative skills and the broader under- 
standings needed to work effectively with people; the 
science-mathematic courses which provide the need 
underlying theory and mathematical competencies; the 
industrial technology courses which provide basic 
industrial understanding and problem-solving tools; and 
the shop-laboratory courses that provide depth of ex- 
perience with various types of materials and processes. 

All industrial technology students are required to 
complete a common core of courses and in addition 
select elective courses either of a technical or general 
education nature. These courses provide the educa- 
tional experience necessary to develop Stout students 
into mature individuals capable of contributing. 



•23 




Closed circuit television was used by Paul Axelsen to demonstrate how to 
make mimeograph stencils in a freshmen printing class. 



Careful planning and accurate measuring are important to Jim Diedrick as he begins con- 
struction on a table top for his advanced woods class. 




•39 




A project in plastics technology required both the skill and concentrated attention of Jim 
Green as he operated the machine press in the laboratory. 




Spacemen would hardly take an interest in a gas welding 
demonstration. These were interested alumni. 



INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 



constant challenges 



Student teaching provided rich experiences for Lee Block as he 
communicated knowledge of interest to high school boys. 





A machine shop laboratory facilitated the 
learning of skills for Herb Schultz. 



Power mechanics becomes meaning- 
ful through the cooperative effort of 
instructor James Daines and student 
Ken Kitzinger. 




141 




Dorm life is much fun and laughter bui studying must be done. Tom Bi 
by settling comfortably on his bed to spend the night preparing for another day of classes. 



conforms 



Karen Irish, one of many Stout students living in apartments 
ofT-campus. chats with a friend about an exam. 




With music, refreshments, and a textbook Carol Schofield and Mary- 
Schilling settle down to another evening of study. 




'42 



STUDY 



silent endeavor 



The endless hours of study in pursuit of knowledge 
are a vital part of college life. Studying and learning 
involve different methods and ideals to different stu- 
dents. 

For students involved in deep thought, solitude is 
often the ideal answer. The dorm room, an apart- 
ment, or the stacks in the library often provide the 
necessary quiet atmosphere required for the concen- 
tration necessary for full comprehension of a difficult 
subject. 

The library provides an excellent place for students 
to study between classes. Many of the materials on 
reserve and the multitude of other reference material 
available are an invaluable aid in completing research 
work. 

One of the most stimulating types of studying, 
however, is that carried on in the student center, 
dorm room, or dorm lounges with a cup of coffee in 
hand. During discussions with others, a student 
learns to think for himself, to exchange ideas, and 
to become more open minded. 




Joe trick decided that even the union lends itself to study if 
one has the power of complete concent ration. 



Books are always open and being used b> students of Stout State University. Ron Pelky 
is a typical student as he tries to cram important facts for a test next hour. 





Comfortable chairs in the union ballroom are used for a variety of things. Here. Norman 
Frankes takes a leisurely nap during a Wednesday morning convocation hour. 



RELAXATION AND PARTICIPATION 



joys of living 



The hum of college life does not end with class- 
room activity. Extracurricular activities are normal 
transitions that carry the student from formal learn- 
ing situations into relaxing, enjoyable, and fun-filled 
activities. Leisure activities are the important aspects 
of college life that provide an opportunity for stu- 
dents to develop as individuals— socially, emotionally, 
as well as intellectually. 

Visitors find the Student Center buzzing at any 
waking hour of the day. Bridge, five hundred, or a 
game of pool fill many free hours between classes. 
Students go there to scan the STOUTONIA for 
latest campus news. It is a perfect place for sharing 
thought-provoking ideas, chuckling over jokes, or hold- 
ing quick buzz sessions on current events. 

Weekends are busy for Stoul students. There are 
parties to attend, cars to wash, hair to set and all- 
important sleep to catch up on. The more athletic 
students hike down to the field house to enjoy a dip 
in the swimming pool. Enthusiastic students spend 
hours biking, hiking, or riding skateboards. 

Hobbies provide hours of relaxation and entertain- 
ment for some students. For others, a quiet evening 
watching T.V. or a bull session in the dorm are 
ways to relax after a busy day. 





A 



144 



A willing volunteer. Kathy Lamer- 
and contributed a pint of blood in 
response to Red Cross solicitations. 




Checking the news is a common preoccupation of Pal Borg- 
stadt and other students every Friday. 



The dormitory lounge is a haven for card plaving en- 
enthusiasts Bruce Smith and Art Rude. 




145 





MODES OF LIVING 



ideals in practice 



College living, whether in the dorm, a house, or an 
apartment, can be one of the most valuable experi- 
ences in a student's life. It gives students a chance to 
express their independence and learn to live with and 
understand the many new people they meet. 

Living in the dorm brings back many memories of 
late-hour gab sessions complete with snacks, card par- 
ties, study groups, birthday parties, music, and most 
important, lasting friendships. 

For the upperclassmen, living in a house or an apart- 
ment carries with it many more responsibilities. This 
closer, family-type living presents problems as well as 
new experiences. The men have to learn to cook and 
clean, while the women have an opportunity to try 
many new recipes they have learned on their room- 
mates. Apartment living also provides plenty of fun, as 
students learn to live and share together. 

The experience gained from these modes of living 
are invaluable portions of college life. Independence, 
self-realization, responsibility, friendship and coop- 
eration are practiced in college life, and are essentials 
after graduation. 



Many relaxing hours in the dorm are spent reading maga- 
zines. Don VanHeel seems to prefer this issue to textbooks. 



As most married students on Stout's campus, Montie Yeager is busy but he can still find 
plenty of time to spend at home with his wife and two small sons, Scott and Bret. 




Stu Ruebner and the APO's move freshmen 
into the dormitory, teddy bears and all. 




Busy Shirley Payne takes time out from her studies to pre- 
pare for that big Saturday night date. 



Apartment living finds George Laugerman trying his hand at 
preparing spaghetti and meatballs for dinner. 





■■-.? 





Relaxing in the snackbar over an ice cream cone, Kay Eic- 
kelberg awaits her next class. 



The student center cafeteria provides fast and efficient service for 
Marly Mincoff and other HKM and McCalmont Hall residents. 



Karen Chinnock browses through the 
school supplies available in the new 
bookstore in the student center. 




148 



STUDENT CENTER 



new facilities 



The two storied Memorial Student Center provides 
various facilities for college students and faculty. On 
the lower level are a snack bar, publicity offices, 
bowling alleys, meeting rooms, and the University 
Book Store. The upper level includes a large ballroom 
which can accommodate large meetings and banquets. 
On this level also are the lounge, food service cafeteria, 
the Stout Student Association office, and additional of- 
fices and meeting rooms. 

Providing facilities for both business and relaxa- 
tion, the student center is a popular building which 
most students and professors visit every day. Coffee, 
coke, cigarettes, and conversation are the components 
of many afternoon breaks there. Discussions, serious 
and purposeful, are the agenda of evening meetings 
while music and laughter fill the union ballroom during 
formal dances and casual mixers. 



A phone comes to the rescue as Penny St- 
mand! tries to organize a union gathering. 




Playing pool has become a major form of recreation for many students. Jerry 
Kissman and his partner find the opportune time during a class break. 





'&" 



Hovlid Hall, the dormitory residence of many uppcrclass men, is the scene 
of considerable activity throughout the year. 



CAMPUS 



The familiar sights and sounds of Main and Broadway are a con- 
tinuation of college life away from the campus scene. 



changing scenes 



Old and new, large and small buildings are a part 
of Stout's campus. Located in the heart of downtown 
Menomonie, the college is a lively adjunct to a com- 
munity environment of restaurants, shops, and stores. 

Presently Stout has seven dormitories for men and 
women extending the length of the campus from north 
to south. Each of the dorms differs structurally as 
well as functionally. As a unit, however, all of the 
dorms participate in campus activities and sponsor a 
variety of dormitory events. 

In addition to the dormitories, Stout"s campus con- 
sists of five classroom buildings, one home manage- 
ment house, a child-study center, the field house, 
the student center, and the library. 

Traditional structures on the campus are Harvey 
Hall, primarily a home economics building, and Bow- 
man and Ray Hall, the industrial arts buildings. 
Newer additions include Fryklund Hall, a centra! 
building for liberal studies, the Memorial Union, and 
Robert Pierce library. Within the past year, a new field 
house was completed and an art center established. 



■50 






The continuous flow of students from Harvey Hall throughout 
the day consists primarily of home economics majors. 



The stately tower on Bowman Hall still marks our campus 
for students, visitors, and alumnae. 



Fryklund Hall, adjacent to the student center, is visited daily by most students. Its three 
stories consist of liberal arts classrooms and industrial arts laboratories. 




•5; 




Tainter Hall provides a new home each fall for approximately 350 freshman 
girls, and serves as a food service for the residents of three other dormitories. 



A busy building on Stout's campus is 
the Robert L. Pierce library. 








Filling a need for campus housing, Eickel- 
berger housed freshman women this year. 



CAMPUS 



places to go 



A recent expansion in college housing included a men's 
dormitory complex. Hanscn-Kctlh-Milnes Hall. 





Many student activities take place in 
the newly completed student center. 



Stout's new held house, open for the use of all students, provides facilities for all 
physical education classes, intramural sports, and the Bluedevil varsity teams. 





Stout's new central heating plan provides heal Tor all campus buildings. Its 240 foot 
chimney towers high into the Mcnornonie skyline and has become a familiar sight. 



Laurie Mahloch didn't seem to mind the extra noise each morn- 
ing as she watched the progress of the new dorm. 




The snow and cold winter weather did not seem to stop the progress 
of the new dormitories on Stout's fast growing campus. 




154 




Stout's expansion has not been confined to the Menomonie campus. University officials 
recently chose Stout as the state university to open a new center at Rice Lake. Wisconsin. 



Students enrolled at Rice Lake follow a two-year course of study. 
Credits are transferable to the other state universities. 



CAMPUS EXPANSION 



sight of progress 

Construction sites, permanent fixtures on Stout's 
campus, constantly meet the demands of increasing 
college enrollments. A new heating plant wiih its 
towering chimney changed the familiar skyline as 
students returned to Stout in September. Within a 
few short months students took full advantage of the 
new and increased facilities in the Student Center 
addition. With the completion of these two projects, 
workmen moved to the site of tentative student 
housing for two new residence halls. Meanwhile 
blueprints of a new science building were being in- 
corporated into the plans of the coming school year. 

In September, 1966. Stout will begin its opera- 
tion of a two year campus at Rice Lake, Wisconsin. 
Construction of a S2, 500.000 campus for 500 stu- 
dents is expected to begin within a year. Meanwhile, 
the academic program of the college is being de- 
veloped by an adminstrative and faculty committee. 




"55 



HOMECOMING 



Queen 
Beverly 



A thing of beauty is a joy forever. 

Keats 



WINTER CARNIVAL 

Queen 
Joan 



:S6 





157 





Brian Gebhart and Kimberly Joy Daehling look starry-eyed and mystified 
during the crowning of this years homecoming queen. 



HOMECOMING 



Scott Kingsett led the Blue Devils lo the field before the 
Homecoming game of Stout versus LaCrossc Indians. 



warm welcomes 



"Yesterday's Weekend." theme for the 1965 
Homecoming welcomed alumni, faculty, and friends 
to Stout's campus. The weekend began with the 
coronation Friday evening at the field house. It was 
a thrilling moment for Beverly Lee when she was 
chosen to reign over the Homecoming festivities. 
Football Princess. Leslie Moberg and attendants Kay 
Krueger and Verna Lange completed Queen Bev- 
erly's royal court. 

After the coronation the crowd moved to Nelson 
Field for the letter burning ceremony and an en- 
thusiastic pep rally. A mixer at the Student Center 
following completed the days activities. 

Homecoming breakfasts and alumni reunions 
were only part of an eventful Saturday. Preceding 
the football game was the Homecoming parade of 
floats, bands, queens, cheerleaders, and the Pom- 
Pom squad. Winning trophies for the many long, 
hard hours they put into their organization's floats 
were the Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Lambda Beta, 
and Chi Lambda fraternities. Tension mounted as a 
capacity crowd of students, faculty, and alumni 
gathered Saturday afternoon to watch the Blue- 
devils defeat the LaCrosse State Indians 26—19. 

On Saturday evening, Jules Herman and the 
Landsmen provided music for dancing and listening 
at the Homecoming dance held in the Student Cen- 
ter ballroom. "Yesterday's Weekend" came to an 
end Sunday when two dormitories, Hanson-Keith- 
Milnes Hall and the wings of Tainter Hall renamed 
Jeter and Callahan Halls, were dedicated in honor 
of five faculty members. 



•53 




"Come on you guys, yell!" Pat Jones, one of Stout's cheerleaders, 
cheered on the Bluedevils. our number one team. 




Co-captain Gay Herbst presented a football to Leslie Moberg. 
Homecoming princess, at coronation ceremonies. 



Surprise was reflected in Bev Lee's ac- 
tions as she was named Homecoming 
queen at the coronation. 



Paper flowers and pretty girls helped the Sigma Tau Gamma Home- 
coming float win second prize in the most beautiful category. 





159 



WINTI R C \R\I\ \1 



winter wizardry 



Under the theme. "Winter Wizardry," Stout's 
traditional winter event boasts a fun-filled week of 
busy activities. Starting with the campaigning and 
serenading during the queen's pageant and ending 
with the exciting jalopy races, the other Winter 
Carnival activities were no less than great. 

The lovely, smiling faces of the queen candidates 
at the Winter Carnival tea bespoke their excitement 
and anticipation which mounted as the moments 
until coronation Friday evening ticked by. Competi- 
tion also ran high in the ice and snow sports con- 
tests held Friday and Saturday providing fun for all. 
Lovely Queen Joan Severson reigned over the 
Sno-Ball dance on Saturday evening in an at- 
mosphere of winter splendor, and enchantment. 

On Sunday thrills and spills changed the mood to 
one of excitement once again as the jalopy races 
got underway. By Sunday evening the Winter 
Wizard returned to his home, exhausted by the ac- 
tivity, but refreshed with a new store of dreams and 
memories of Winter Carnival, 1966. 




Phi Sigs and the FOBs fought the "Battle of the Brooms*' during 
Winter Carnival. Opponents were hit as often as the ball. 



On Lake Menomin the crowd was silent. She gasped and a moment of doubt became 
reality as Joan Severson was crowned the 1966 Winter Carnival queen. 




140 




Who's superstitious? The Phi Sig's proved thai No. 13 
mcyer displayed the championship at the close of the ice races. 



isn't alwavs unlucky as Ken Wicd* 



Tug much? The Tri Sigma's pulled with all their might to win the 
sorority tug of war. Alpha Sigma Alpha clinched the event, however. 




Queen candidate. Pat Jones, and Harlan Clark 
stopped to chat at the Wednesday afternoon 
Queen's Tea. 




'6! 




Entertainment between acts at Talent Night was provided by Her- 
man Martin, one of the Masters of Ceremonies. 




Judy Thorpe entertained the audience ai Phi Sigma Epsilon's 
Talent Night with songs from the latest musicals. 




TALENT NIGHT 



Best individual winner, Stacy Sowa. sang popular songs for the 
enjoyment of audience at the Talent Night production. 



on with showmanship 



Talented Stout students were given an opportunity 
to entertain the student body, faculty, and ad- 
ministration at the seventh annual Phi Sigma Ep- 
silon Talent Nite. Musical selections, readings, and 
pantomines were among the talents displayed by stu- 
dents. The acts were judged on originality, poise, 
and showmanship. 

First place was awarded to Judy Thorpe who en- 
tertained with folk and modern singing, one se- 
lection being "They Call the Wind Maria." With a 
medley of popular songs Stacy Sowa won both sec- 
ond place and best individual performance tro- 
phies. Barb Hentschel was selected as the third 
place winner with her reading "Horton Hatches the 
Egg." There were many other unusual acts. 

The masters of ceremony. Jack Lorenz. Herman 
Martin. Dennis Lerum, and Robin Rolfs, provided 
between-the-act entertainment which kept the ca- 
pacity-filled audience laughing. One hundred dollars 
from the proceeds was given to the university to be 
used for a scholarship. 



162 



STUNT NITE 



variety of moods 



The Phi Omega Beta fraternity picked March 
10. 11. and 12 to hold their 19th annual Stunt Nile. 
This event served a dual purpose for it provided 
wholesome entertainment for the students and fac- 
ulty of Stout along with raising funds which are 
applied to the scholarship fund awarded to some in- 
coming freshmen athlete. 

Stunt Nile consisted of skits and in-between 
acts entertainment. Each organization on campus 
worked hard and planned far ahead to present a skit 
for Stunt Nite. The FOB fraternity, as producer, 
provided the M.C/s. the in-between acts, the stage 
crew, and the various personnel needed to present 
this annual highlight. 

A first and second place prize was given in each 
of the two categories- most humorous and most 
beautiful. The winners of each category received a 
monetary award plus a trophy. In addition to these 
trophies, a cash prize and an additional trophy was 
awarded to the best individual performer of the 
annual variety and talent show. 




"Nature's Promise Song of the Season's", a skit of narration. 
song, and dance was presented by the Alpha Phi's. 



Tainter Hall's Cheryl Pfugeoft and Sandy Elmgren captured the 
audience's approval with a modern version of "Poccahontus", 




How big did you say? Dave Lauer and Bill McGurney of Sigma Pi 
fraternity expressed themselves with their ballet act. 




163 




DRAM \ 



Authentically costumed Steve Joas portrayed an unscrupulous 
innkeeper in the fall production. THb BRIGHT KNIGHT. 



change of scene 



The University Theatre and Alpha Psi Omega 
opened its 1965-66 season with Noel Falkofske's 
delightful musical comedy in a medieval setting, 
"The Bright Knight." The audience responded 
warmly to *the excellent performances of Jenny Bel- 
lerand David Nielsen, 

Stark drama was the keynote for the winter pro- 
duction of Robinson Jeffers' adaption of "Medea," 
Alice Kuyoth gave an outstanding and electrifying 
performance in the leading role. Especially remark- 
able were the excellent abstract settings for this play 
and the superior choreographic patterns of move- 
ment displayed in this production. 

Turning to an entirely different type of production 
the authentic nineteenth century melodrama. "Ten 
Nights in the Bar Room." won approval of audi- 
ences in the spring. This play with its prohibitionist, 
anti-drink sentiments provided moment after mo- 
ment of warm and unrestrained laughter. 



THE BRIGHT KNIGHT, written by Noel Falkofske of the 
speech department, co-starred David Nielsen and Jenny Beller. 




I6i 




The three women of Corinth. Elaine Beyer. Christine Martin, and Judy Thorpe, looked 
to the darkening sky in fear of Medea's evil plot. Their pleas were to no avail. 



Penny Phillipps. portraying a nurse, shows concern over Medea's 
plight. This tragedy showed depth of emotion and despair. 





Alice Kuyoth. as Medea, pleaded to Creon. Jerry Sims, for time 
before she was exiled from the country. 



:65 




Teddy Charles and his Jazz Quintet presented a variety of class- 
ical and contemporary arrangements to the student audience. 




Mr. Ted Bumiller presented a travelogue. "Around the World by 
Jeep" to listeners. The countries were vividly depicted in a film. 



The Tarnbouritzans. an international folk music group, entertained students and the 
public at the first lyceum of the school year. A dance followed the performance. 




'66 



CONVOCATIONS AND LYCEUMS 



provide enrichment 



A wide variety of one hour morning convocations 
and evening lyceums provided knowledge, fun, and 
entertainment for Stout students during the 1965-1966 
school year. 

The Tambouritzans, a group of international folk 
musicians, was the first of several evening lyceums. 
Then the Cleveland Playhouse presented "Anti- 
gone," a modernized version of the classic tragedy 
Oedipus. Other evening programs included the trio 
of Porgy and Bess Singers, the Tucson Boys Chorus, 
and the Teddy Charles Jazz Quintet. Highlighting 
the lyceums was the annual Messiah presented by the 
Stout Symphonic Singers and a group of seven folk 
singers known as the Back Porch Majority. 

Among the morning convocations were Escudero. 
the guitarist. Ted Bumiller. who presented a trav- 
elogue on his solo trip around the world by jeep, the 
N A DEAL) String Quartet, Howard P. Davis, and 
Joe and Penny, a well-known folk singing twosome. 




The Porgy and Bess Singer entertained Sioul students with various 
selections from ever-popular Broadway musicals. 



Guitarist Escudero provided students with a program of lively 
Spanish music at one of the morning convocations. 




Tenor Lloyd Keuerbing was one of the featured soloists at 
Handel's MESSIAH production directed by Harold Cooke. 



167 





DANCES 



Jean Wcbcr and Bill Rohde enjoyed the annual Sweet- 
heart dance in an underwater atmosphere. 



social highlights 



Dances were an important part of the social life 
on the campus. Mention the word "dance" and most 
Stout students were ready to go. They gave the 
students a chance to show otT the newest steps and 
listen to the latest tunes. 

Informal dances and mixers sponsored throughout 
the year by various organizations offered fun and 
relaxation as students congregated in the ballroom 
after "heated" football or basketball games. 

Students agreed that the formal dances were one 
of the highlights of the school year. Beautiful deco- 
rations, soft music, and a date with that special some- 
one made these dances moments that will be 
remembered among college activities. 



Linda Knutson and her escort danced to music provided 
at the Sigma Tau Gamma Rose Dance. 



Polka anyone? After their stage performance, the Tambourii/ans 
provided music for a dance in the student center. 




fc 






168 





What's this? Linda Howell and Herman Oswald swing out to the 
tune of favorite hits. 



In formal attire, Jeff Pedkofske and his wife 
attended the Junior Prom. 



An occasional fast polka provided a welcome change of pace for Judy Harder 
and her dance partner. 




'69 








©IF 




osssrasi 






Judy Gerard holds the candle as Diana Hintz and Barb Cummings 
crowd closer to share the excitement of a pinning. 



reflecting an image 

Mischief, seriousness, and gaiety — these characteristics give campus 
organizations the unique flavor which makes each of them a distinct 
part of college intellectual, social, and spiritual life. Acting as a center 
of extra-curricular interests, organizations provide members with un- 
limited opportunities for self-development. Organizations provide 
an opportunity for students to practice effective leadership, coopera- 
tion, and consideration. They are the voice of a student body. Through 
names, goals, and purposes every organization reflects its image. 
In a more provocative manner the programs of a club speak for a 
larger world in which we live today. 

Through a variety of social activities, community service projects, 
and philanthropic functions students learn to meet and live with the 
demanding challenges that our society offers. The intellectualism and 
professionalism which are a by-product of other organizations sup- 
plement areas of study and cultivate interests in additional study. 

Social fraternities and sororities, honorary professional fraternities, 
literary activities, music groups, special interest groups, religious or- 
ganizations, dramatics clubs, and athletic groups provide students with 
a wide variety of "extra" activities in which to participate. The past 
year has seen the organization of several new groups. In effect this 
reflects the continued interest on the part of Stout students to keep 
up with the progressive changes of our society and the campus. 



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FROST ROW: Kathy Lamerand: Clay Carlson; Mary OHrogge; 
Merritt Hanson. Vice Pres.; Mike Effinger. Pres.: Jeanette Emer- 
son. Rec. Sec: Bill Rohde; Diane Anderson, Corr. Sec; Susan 
Fleetham. SECOND ROW: Arthur Hage; Jean Boda: Diane Heer- 
hold; Patricia Schuette; Jan Grosskopf: Jackie Foley; Jane Flem- 
ing; Marlene Schallberg: Roxie Johnson; Peggy Ricci; Fred Blake. 
Adv. THIRD ROW: Ronald Ness; John Olson: James Bliss: Elaine 
Beyer; Bonnie Donnelly; Susan Dunkel; Gloria Spinka; Sandy 



Schenkat: Carolynn Schlottman; Cheryl Kragh: Barbara Larson; 
Donald Rantata' FOURTH ROW: John Nevicosi. Harold Arne- 
son; Richard Searles; Barbara Boss; Nancy Ruehmer; Pat Hughes; 
Verna Lange: Marcia Scriven; Kay Thompson: Charles Bernath; 
Robert Rupnow; Scott Schmid. FIFTH ROW: Don De Bock: Ray 
Wagner, Tom Gerg: Fred Culpepper; Gordon Converse: Paul Gil- 
lings: Keith Bailie: Craig Anderson: Dale Maki: Mike Fitzgibbons; 
Bob Merklein: Steven Krohn; Lloyd Nelson: William Hock. 



ALFRESCO 



weekend retreats 



The Alfresco Outing Club was organized to stimulate 
interest in outdoor activities. The name itself means 
"open air. M Alfresco provides the opportunity for stu- 
dents to have new experiences and improve their skills 
in canoeing, hiking, camping, snow skiing, water ski- 
ing, and many other popular outdoor sport activities. 

The members and advisors of this club enjoyed the 
weekend camping and canoeing trips to northern Wis- 
consin areas during the fall and spring. 

Early in December an all school tea and a style 
show was sponsored. These helped to arouse interest in 
the approaching ski season. Featured were new fashions 
in ski wear, as well as the latest in equipment. Several 
trips to the slopes of Deep wood and Tele mark were en- 
joyed by the experienced, as well as the novice skiers. 
The annual semester-break ski trip brought this won- 
derful season of snow covered hill sides to a close. 

During the Winter Carnival festivities, the popular 
jalopy ice race on Lake Menomin for all students as 
well as the faculty was sponsored by Alfrescos. 

Concluding the year's activities, the club added a 
Water Carnival on campus. Competition in canoe rac- 
ing, canoe swamping, and inner tube racing brought 
the activities to an exciting close for the year. 




Skiing is a sport around which Alfresco plans winter activity. Dan 
Daehlin took advantage of a weekend retreat to Telemark. 



'74 



FROST ROW: Jeraid Daubner; Thomas Hogan, Vice Pres.; 
Dean Noth, Sec; Dale Roble, Pres.; Lloyd Schuster, Treas.; Mike 



Demerath. SECOND ROW: Jim Bliss; William Maas; David 
Skoog; Charles Fuller; Wayne Beard. 



ARTS AND CRAFTS 



work, skill, practice 



The Arts and Crafts Club completed another success- 
ful year under its advisor, Mr. Sampson. The club has 
met every Monday night during the regular school ses- 
sion throughout its 35 years on Stout's campus- It has 
the distinction of being one of Stout State University's 
oldest organizations. 

Those people interested in woods, metals, leather 
working, plastics and ceramics can gain additional skills 
and knowledge by participating in the club. It is hoped 



that the activities of Arts and Crafts will continue in the 
private professional lives of the members so that they 
will maintain clubs of a similar nature in their later ca- 
reers and vocations. 

The club's only fund raising project of the year was 
the selling of homecoming buttons. Other functions in- 
cluded pledging activities in the fall and spring, field 
trips to various industries, the annual winter banquet, 
and the spring farewell picnic. 



A bit of "know-how" makes wire 
cutting a simple task for Jerry 
Daubner, a senior crafts member. 




Eileen McGrane and Sally Morse have 
a friendly chat over a cup of cocoa at 
the 4-H Cocoa Clutch. 




4-H 



continuing membership 



The Stout 4-H Club is composed of students who 
have been members of 4-H Clubs in their home counties 
and who are interested in promoting the aims and goals 
of 4-H work in a leadership capacity. 

Annual events of the club include a square dance 
and a Cocoa Clutch tea for the student body. Money 
making projects have included the sale of ball-point 
pens and a cookie sale. 

The highlight of the year is a weekend trip to Upham 



Woods, the State 4-H Camp at Wisconsin Dells. This 
weekend is packed with fun and work as the members 
make new friends from other State University 4-H 
Clubs and help clean up the camp. 

Under the direction of Mr. Dickman as advisor, the 
Stout 4-H Club attempts to accomplish its goals of help- 
ing 4-H Clubs on the local, county, and state level. 
These students gain leadership experiences as they ex- 
change ideas with other 4-Her's. 



FRONT ROW: Linda Luke; Alice Setter: Patsy Hoag; Bernadette 
Clements. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Nebls; Sue Gustafson; Jean- 



ette VonEnde; Ellen Christensen; Darcy Bell. THIRD ROW: Joy 
Dumke; Ann Howard; Jo Ross; Yvonne Schroeder. 




ft 1 t 



111. "*f ■»•' 



FRONT ROW: Richard Netzinger, Jim Nelson, Sec; Dick Jorg- 
enson. Vice Pres,; Jim Springer. Treas.: Jim Brush, Pres.; Ken Ed- 
wardson; Steve Nagy; John Giesen; Mike Bullington. SECOND 
ROW: Bob Majeski: Wayne Neuman; Paul KoIIauf: Lucinda How- 
ard; Therese Klaweter; Micki Kollauf; Jane Rice: Jean Schmidt; 
Monica Krupa; Richard Searles; Alan Schimek; Henry Neizinger. 
THIRD ROW: Dave Fox; Dave Piechowski; Rellis "Beals; Jody 



Gaertner; Buddy Gaertner; Tom Caylor; Ken Kitzinger; Frederk 
Morley; Joe Busch; Ronald Ness. FOURTH ROW. Jim Klipstein; 
Robert Rupnow; Richard Heshelman; Gary Poeschel; Larry Borek; 
Ron Beschta; Robert Newman; Don DeBock*. Don Price; Bruce 
Tourville. FIFTH ROW: Byron Frye; Mike Jilek. Jim Burt; Fred 
Petrie; George Apel; Tom Power; Charlie Henry; Roc Butterfield; 
Tom Ravn; James Emerson; Tim Sample. 



RIFLE CLUB 



team competition 



The Stout Rifle Club is the oldest existing organiza- 
tion on campus. Its object is to encourage organized 
rifle and pistol shooting, with a view toward the develop- 
ment of self-discipline, good fellowship, and honesty 
among its members. This organization provides an op- 
portunity for the students to learn to use fire arms safe- 
ly and to enjoy this sport to the fullest. 

The Rifle Club was regularly engaged in serious in- 
tra club team competition, as well as pistol and shoul- 
der-to-shoulder competition with various University 
Rifle Teams. The club, affiliated with the National 
Rifle Association, receives an annual appropriation of 
free ammunition and targets to use in its training pro- 
gram. Under the competent guidance of Richard Klatt 
and his team of qualified rifle instructors, club members 
learned to become proficient in the various phases of 
rifle and pistol marksmanship. Part of the club pro- 
gram also included individual competition. 

The club's annua! activities included the Squirrel 
Shoot, Turkey Shoot, Fox Hunt and the Tower Gallery 
Tournament. Movies and speakers were regularly sched- 
uled to provide an interesting program for the mem- 
bers. To round out the year's program, trophies, awards, 
and special recognition were given at the May meeting. 




Interested freshmen spend a few minutes at the Rifle Club 
booth for Stout Day's acquainting themselves with the or- 
ganization, its aims and purposes. 



■77 




FROST ROW: Robert Mericle; Robert Koppes; John Schruto 
Treas.; Tom Ott; Jerry Robers, Pres.; Charles Krueger, Vice Pres. 
Richard Erickson, Sec; Mike Schipper: Al Babl; Dan Smith 
SECOSD ROW: Tom Brandon; Chuck Guerink; Paul Gillings 
Bob Hayhurst; Jim Conley; Dave Seis; Tim Owen; Terrv Hickman 
Walter Pennington. THIRD ROW: Wayne Elinger; George Lau 



german; Sidney Porch; Gary Yeast; John Sacharski; Brian Cotter- 
man; Mike Murphy; Greg Michelson: Bob Olson. FOURTH 
ROW: Mike McLain; Paul McCormick; Len Nikolai: Byron Kes- 
sey; Bill Ozga; Dave Dawson; Leander Kornely, Chuck Busateri; 
Milton Lenz; Wayne Nero. 



M S" CLUB 



lettermen 



The *'S" Club is a group of 45 Stout athletes who 
have earned letters through their participation in the 
University's sports activities. Purposes of the "S" Club 
are to encourage classroom participation by athletes, 
to encourage participation by students in wholesome 
athletic activities, and to assist the physical education 
department in promoting athletics. 

During the past year "S" Club initiated two new ac- 
tivities. In the Fall they planned the first annual ath- 
letic awards banquet. Another year-long project con- 



sisted of the publication of an alumni newsletter. 

"S" Club also participated in and sponsored several 
campus activities. The traditional mixer started off the 
year of events. With the proceeds of the dance and 
through fund raising projects, the club was able to 
sponsor the senior awards program. During Homecom- 
ing weekend they operated a balloon concession, sup- 
plying fans with Homecoming souvenirs. "S" Club 
also made the arrangements bringing the well-known 
Harlem Globetrotters basketball team to Stout. 



"S" Club sponsored the world fa- 
mous entertaining basketball team. 
Harlem Globetrotters. 




FILM SOCIETY 



present the classics 



The Stout Film Society is an organization dedicated 
to the stimulation of film appreciation and expression. 
By presenting great film classics together with little 
known experimental films, the society wishes to direct 
attention to outstanding films of every idiom. Programs 
are designed to appeal to serious viewers who wish to 
consider and study the more mature kinds of films. 
Interest in films is stimulated by monthly showing of 
worthwhile movies in the Harvey Hall auditorium. Pro- 
gram notes are also published for the benefit of the 
audience to insure maximum understanding. The Stout 
Film Society hopes to encourage the demand for better 
films and to develop a discriminating audience. 

The Stout Film Society is an executive function, with 
the membership being comprised of the executive coun- 
cil and advisory board. Each year the society attends 
a film seminar in Chicago to aid them in selecting 
films for the coming year that will be both educa- 
tional and entertaining. 




Ray Woife operates an audio-visual projector which 
is an important teaching aid to an instructor. 



FROST ROW: Delight Irwin: Ray Wolf: Tom Stroup. Pres.: Joanne Schultz. SECOND ROW: 
Robert Sather, Adv.; Emily Minnischsoffer, Jim Conley; Maija Petersons. 





WRA hostesses served many 
students at their tea including 
Dick Trulson, Karen Chin- 
nock, and Sue Luey. 




WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 



athletic interests 



The Women's Recreation Association is a student- 
led college organization which promotes and con- 
ducts the intramural sports and some of the social ac- 
tivities at Stout. As the name 'recreation association* 
implies, many of the activities are social rather than 
athletic. Monday and Tuesday evenings are the reg- 
ular meeting nights, but unlike other organizations, the 
meetings consist of activities and a minimum of busi- 
ness. This year's program began with two weeks of 
badminton, followed by volleyball, bowling, tennis, 
gymnastics, and softball. Swimming is open to the 
members at anytime throughout the year. 



In a new system adopted this year, points were given 
to members who participated actively in the recreation 
nights and special activities. When members accumu- 
lated a certain total of points, they were presented with 
pins, letters or charms at a recognition program. 

W.R.A. sold hot dogs at all home football games and 
gave a basketball tea in December. They sponsored an 
area high school Sports Day in February, and a Wis- 
consin State University W.R.A. Sports Day in March. 
They also had intermural tournaments with other uni- 
versity W.R.A. organizations throughout the year to 
stimulate and develop good sportsmanship. 



FRONT ROW: Barb Schellin; Helen Barmore; Dorothy Nehls; 
Arlene Zialanis; Karen Anderson, Pres.: Donna Camponeschi, 
Sec.; Mary Lowe. Vice Pres.; Casey Wardlaw; Sue Thompson. 
SECOND ROW: Donna Stibbe; Sue Bell: Darlene Schroeder; 
Diana Schuster; Margaret Barber; Karen Koss; Elaine Beyer; 



Judy Kreutzer; Claudean Seebandt; Carol Edwards. THIRD ROW: 
Bonnie Krubsack; Judy Wilson; Carole Paszko; Diane Fischer; 
Ann Gruber; Joyce Pagel; Gail Glanzman; Judy Kuehl; Mary De- 
Witt; Cheryl Eslinger. FOURTH ROW: Ruth Anne Wacholz; Joan 
Pleuss; Gayleen Felland; Ruth Coppersmith. 




i 



FRONT ROW: Kathy Lamerand; Murray Patz; Kathy Nussbaum; 
Kathy Buzicky, Treas.; Sue Lindemann. Pres.; Jane Grunwaldt, 
Sec: Paul Gillings; Joan Rotzel; Bonnie Krubsack: Sue Bell. SEC- 
OND ROW: Stacy Sowa; Bobbi Musolf; Laurene Dobner; Jackie 
Foley; Bonnie Mosman; Marlene Schallberg; Cecilia Hemmerick; 



Pam Petersburg: Chris Luke: Linda Howell. THIRD ROW: 
Alice Benninghoff: Nfarcia Scriven; Jane Taylor: Susanne Tipple: 
Don Kistler: Jim Kertson; Tom Schroeder; Jim Hendrickson; Don- 
na Neighbour; John Zakrzewski; Brenda Whitnall. 



The Synchro Swim Show started off with a splash as Mari- 
lyn Sill. Sharon Curran. and Kathy Nussbaum await their 
turn to display their aquatic skills. 




SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS 



intricate routines 



Synchronized Swimmer's is the swimming club at 
Stout. It is open to all interested students. From its be- 
ginning in 1955 the club has grown into a sizeable 
group. The renewed interest in this club stems mainly 
from the availability of the new pool, and the enthu- 
siasm and professional shows produced by the members. 

This year an addition was made to the club agenda. 
A clinic was organized for the first semester to teach 
the new members all the synchronized swimming techni- 
ques. These range from intricate underwater routines to 
simple variations of the basic strokes. 

Besides being a club for people who like to swim, the 
main event, for which the members practice all year, is 
the annual spring water show. The theme last year 
was "Mr. Pan's Land." It was the first performance of 
the Synchronized Swimmers in the new pool. The new 
facilities allow more freedom in movement and more 
space to erect the decorative scenery. This year's show 
provided lots of colorful scenes and costumes and gave 
all the members a chance to show off their talent by in- 
cluding a variety of individual and group numbers. The 
results of the effort were an enjoyable performance for 
participators and spectators. 



18' 




FRONT ROW: Sharon Romayko; Peg O'Brian: Bonnie Kiekhoe- 
fer; Jackie Butterbrudt; Jim Thommes; Lynette Moberg: Mary Lau- 
derdale. SECOND ROW: Karen On; Barbara Paustian; Kay Koss; 
Loren Chrystal; Ann Hammen: Larry Cording; Ron Johnston: Ar- 
Icne Huse; Kathleen Kunick; Georgia Meiiner." THIRD ROW: Rick 
Dusenbery; Nancy Ericson; Linda Balson; Warren Leisernann; 



Randy Skelton. Bill Brayton; Tom Burns: 
Joan Peoschel; Kenneth Nehring; Bill Nerbun; 
Pritchard, director. FOURTH ROW: Karen 
er; Jane Johnson; Gary Johnson; Art Hage; 
Pawlitzke; Lane Backus; Curtis Fisher; Roger 
man; Jim Gray; Elizabeth Byrne. 



Rosemary Scherer; 
Russel Ritter; Lynn 
Koss; Caryn Mey- 
John Scharf; Glen 
Reader; Paul Holz- 



Director Lynn Pritchard conveys the all-important 
of music as he leads the marching band. 



'feel' 



BAND 




loyal supporters 



After the initial flurry of tryouts and uniform fittings, 
the Stout University Band, under the direction of Lynn 
Pritchard. began the year's activities in one of its pri- 
mary roles, that of a Pep Band. A game would not be 
complete without the band in the stands to help spark 
the team to victory. Homecoming was a busy time for 
the band, as they took part in the parade, coronation 
ceremony, and half-time activities of the Homecom- 
ing football game. A half time show was also performed 
at the Eau Claire game earlier in the season. 

After the football season, concentration turned to 
numbers to be used for concerts and additional Pep 
Band music for the basketball season. This was again 
a busy time for the band as they played both at home 
games and for several games away from home. This 
year also saw the organization of a Stage and Dance 
Band. As in the past the band participated in Stout 
Day's and provided music for the commencement ex- 
ercises, and Alpha Phi Sno-Ball. 



182 




Rosemary Scherer. Randy Skelton and Lynn Pritchard lead 
the crowd as their blare of trumpets echo over the stands. 




Majorette Judy Hendrickson lit her baton for a special half- 
time twirling act during the Homecoming game. 



With precision and ease the Stout Marching Band fell into figure formation with the traditional 
sounds of "Mr. Touchdown U.S.A." 





FRONT ROW: Sheila Roecker; Sue Roecker; Marcia Kamrath; 
Judy Thorpe; Stacy Sowa: Judy Gunderson; Nancy Krause: Joni 
Ott; Jo Sir\ku!ar; Judy Vier; Kris TeHennepe; Kathy Allen; Mary 
Johnson; Lynda Rogers; Jean Kozar. SECOND ROW: Darlene 
Aiken; Julie Olson: Ann Consensus; Mary Lou Nelson; Carol 
Price; Winnie Clark; Pat Payne; Linda Schultze; Sandy Nelson; 
Barbara Brainerd: Marion Timmerman; Nora Stute; Georgia Meit- 
ner; Pat Weimerskirch; Kathleen Fallon. THIRD ROW: Kathy 



Holloway; Diane Schuster; Jeanne Bonnefoi; Eddy Gabrielse; Wil- 
liam Hubbard; Steve Eder; Jim Kahn; Ronald Baeseman; Jeff 
Mathewson; Bruce Sund; Harlen Olson; Dennis Utecht; Bill Brody; 
Marcia Day; Elaine Laird. FOURTH ROW: Roger Petryk; Don 
Kistler; Darryl Christianson; George Kriske; Thomas Tierney; 
Willie Ellis; Lloyd Underbill; Jim Kertson; Jim Schleker; Peter 
Dicke; Eugene Stemman: Robert Scnnell; Scott Schmid; Bill 
Brayton. 



Maripat Maier intently watches the director as the Sym- 
phonic Singers perform some of their selections. 



SYMPHONIC SINGERS 



present the Messiah 



When the Stout Symphonic Singers perform, music 
fills the air. The annual December performance of Han- 
del's Messiah was presented by the singers with the help 
of the Messiah chorus, orchestra, and children's choir. 
The evening performance was held in the field house 
before a capacity crowd. 

Between December and March, the singers were busy 
preparing for their concert tour and Spring Concert. 
In addition to learning and mastering a truly different 
and enjoyable program of music, the singers were in- 
volved in various activities for raising funds necessary 
for the tour and for the purchase of the new outfits 
which were worn this year. 

Under the directorship of Harold Cooke the singers 
performed concerts in Chicago, Milwaukee, and other 
cities while on tour, and gave their homecoming con- 
cert on Palm Sunday. 

The fine performances of the singers were proof of the 
many hours of practice. Their presentations were en- 
joyed by all who took the opportunity to hear them. 




■84 




FROST ROW; Mark Strohbusch, Tres.; Barbara Gardner, Cor. 
Sec: Jack Weiss, Vice Pres.; D wight Davis, Pres.: Leslie Moberg. 
Rec. Sec; Jan Grosskopf, Dianne Ney. SECOND ROW: Merle 



Price. Jan Lehnherr, Verna Lange, Judy Baewer, Jan Kriewaldt, 
Ralph G. Iverson. THIRD ROW: Jeanne Bordini. Paul Kollauf. 
Jim Con ley, Ron Boyer, Edward Egan. 



STOUT STUDENT ASSOC! A TION 



Helpful recommendations were the result of this conference 
between SSA president D wight Davis and Peter Dicke. 




correlating affairs 



The Stout Student Association is an organization 
whose purpose is to serve the students and faculty on 
campus. It is the only elected representative body on 
campus with the sole responsibility for student welfare. 

A major part of the S.S.A's work was dedicated to 
the planning and preparation of social activities. Many 
hours were spent to insure that such events as Home- 
coming and Winter Carnival were memorable activities. 
All-school elections, teas, dances, and other entertain- 
ment to stimulate social life were sponsored by S.S.A. 

The executive committee consists of five officers. 
They are elected by an all-school voting which is held 
after an open campaign. In addition to the officers, 
the committee consists of elected class and organization 
representatives and three advisors. Weekly meetings 
are held by the executive committee. Problems and 
new propositions concerning the campus were discussed. 
The Senate tried to correlate administrative rulings and 
the student ideas. The weekly meetings were open to 
all interested members of the Stout student body. 

During the year the S.S.A. allocated nearly one 
hundred thousand dollars for activities. 



185 




Not a single word of important business slipped by Barb Gardner, Leslie Moberg, and Jack 
Weiss as they busily engaged themselves in recording the transactions of a SSA meeting. 



A familiar scene — Stout Student Association president, Dwight 
Davis, once again delivers a message to the student body. 



The signatures of SSA officers Ron Boyer, Paul Meister, and 
Ed Egan approved hundreds of organization activity reports. 





•86 




Important business at an SSA meeting is re- 
sponsible for the intent look on the faces 
of Jan Kriewaldt and Judy Baewer. 



STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIA TION 



student welfare 



Queen candidates Leslie Moberg and Beverly Lee 
were a part of the memorable Homecoming events 
sponsored by SSA. 




Reliable Webster is a helpful companion to SSA secretaries Barbara Gardner 
and Leslie Moberg as they compose a few letters of correspondence. 



187 






Even managing editor Linda Nyhus showed concentration 
when setting up galleys of type of another week's paper. 



Lucy Craig, STOUTONIA editor, spent countless hours planning 
and organizing the production of our weekly newspaper. 



From start to finish, there is a job for everyone. Steven Burke contributed 
his share of time in the production department of the STOUTONIA. 





FRONT ROW: Carole Koepsel, Soc. Ed.; Lucy Craig. Ed.; Jack 
Klein, Steve Burke. Prod. Mgr.; Gary Yeast. SportsEd.; Karen 
Erdman, News Ed.; Linda Court. Feature Ed.; Linda Nyhus, 
Managing Ed.: Rita Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Marguerite Heyer; 
Eileen Dahlstrom: Nora Stute: Judy Holtz: Diana Schuster; 
Richard Dare; Marsha Demske; Barbara Kusmirek; Stacy Sowa; 



Mary DeWitt. THIRD ROW: Judy Deterling; Michelle Groves; 
Jean Roggow; Marion Meister; Jan Grosskopf: Jeanne Bordini; 
Nancy Ruehmer; Gloria Jean Gerner: Robert Klimpke. FOURTH 
ROW: Lloyd Whydotski. Adv.; Mary Schwibinger; Rick Quann. 
Bus. Mgr.: Ted Sehmer; Jim Conley; Verna Lange; Rita Good- 
land; Barbara Snook. 



STOUTONIA 



Linda Nyhus, managing editor of the STOUTONIA, and 
Lucy Craig, editor, agree that teamwork is essential for the 
successful production of a weekly newspaper. 




university voice 

Over the years, it has become a precedent on Stout's 
campus for the students to become engrossed in printed 
matter on Friday mornings. Studying? No, these stu- 
dents are burying their noses in the weekly campus 
newspaper, the STOUTONIA. 

However, this year the Stoutonia has changed. Not 
only has the paper become larger, but the staff has 
also grown. No longer is the editorial aspect of the 
paper vested in only a few individuals. The positions 
of feature editor, and social editor have been added 
to those of editor-in-chief, managing editor, news, 
sports, and alumni editors. 

Students read about professional opportunities and 
intellectual, cultural, and social activities. Reports of 
organizations, sports news, editorials, interesting fea- 
tures, and humor help make the paper an informative 
and lively communications media. 

However, if it weren't for the production staff, which 
actually sets the copy and prints the STOUTONIA. 
there would be no paper. Too much cannot be said 
about this group of dedicated workers. Hours near and 
often past midnight and this staff continues working. 

Deadlines, frustrations, and last minute changes find 
their way into the hectic life of those on the staff, 
but these are overshadowed by fun, enjoyment, experi- 
ences and satisfaction with a job well done. 



ISO 




FROST ROW: David Barnard, Adv.: Jeanne Gralow; Dorothy 
Des Bois. Ass. Ed.; Eleanor Barthel. Lit. Ed.: David Whitmore, 
Ed.; Earl Knott. Prod. Ed.; Bob Fuller, Pic. Ed.; Barbara Hent- 
schel. Robert Sather, Adv. SECO,\D ROW: Eddy Gabrielse: 
Monica Fedie; Jane Kramer; JoAnn Kramer; Diane Kopp; Claire 



Borer; Eileen Dahlstrom: Joanne Ahrndt. THIRD ROW: Dennis 
Koepp: Carrie Patterson; Steven Krohn; Jonathan Oberman; Jan 
Holsten; Jim Conley; Margaret Congdon; Verna Lange; Dick 
Rowley; Barbara Kusmirek; Delight Irwin. 



If smiles are any indication, one would guess TOWER edi- 
tor Dave Whitmore came up with a great inspiration for 
the 1966 yearbook. 



TOWER 




composite of events 

TOWER, the annual publication of Stout State Uni- 
versity, is published by a student staff assisted by fac- 
ulty production advisor Dr. David Barnard and literary 
advisor Robert Sather. Staff membership is open to all 
students who are interested in either the technical or 
literary aspects of yearbook publication. Each year 
there are about thirty active members of the staff. Op- 
portunities cover a wide variety of activities ranging 
from typing copy and indexing thousands of faces to 
capturing an exciting football game on film. A com- 
mon goal of all staff members, however, is to produce 
a yearbook worthy of an Ail-American award rating. 
This award is the highest rating given by ACP, a na- 
tionwide critical and advisory service of the University 
of Minnesota's school of journalism, and has been 
awarded to the TOWER for the past three years. 

From year to year changes affect the TOWER and 
its staff. Increased student enrollment continually neces- 
sitates the expansion of the book in form and content. 
As more students contribute new ideas, hopefully a 
better publication comes to you. 



:?: 





A typewriter is quite indispensible for Eleanor Barthel. literary 
editor of the TOWER, as she faces the task of writing- 



Only production editor, Earl Knott, 
knows where more lines come from and 
where extra people disappear to as he 
completes another layout. 



The TOWER came to life with the inspiration of 
various students. These inspirations became tangible 
ideas as editor Dave Whitmore, associate editor Dor- 
othy Des Bois, and production editor Earl Knott did the 
initial organization of layouts and content. The book 
filled out in detail and content at the editorial desk 
headed by Eleanor Barthel, and in the photographer's 
lab under the direction of Bob Fuller and Ed Gabrielse. 

The 1965-1966 TOWER grew from the theme "pat- 



terns". It developed into a composite of the myriad of 
events — exciting, anxious, wonderful — which com- 
bined represent Stout State University in all its facets of 
living and learning. As in the past, this year's TOWER 
staff spent countless hours in producing a yearbook to 
which students could look with pride, not only now 
but in years to come. May this yearbook serve not 
only as a catalogue of people, buildings, and events; 
but also as a memory book of the '"wonderful year". 




TOWER advisors Robert Sather and 
Dr. David Barnard were justly proud 
when the 1965 TOWER received an 
All-American award rating. 



Associate editor, Dorothy Des Bois, 
makes a last minute check on an address 
before she sends another TOWER. 



191 








On or off the job the photographers always seem to be enjoying themselves. Photo staff mem- 
bers in the FROST ROW are Steve Krohn. Dick Seiberi. and Ed Gabrielse; in the BACK 
ROW are Bill Hubbard, Barb Dickman, John Mueller, Larry Weidner, Dale Granchalek. Bill 
Maas, and Conrad Oertwtg. 




TOWER 



catalogue of people 



Photo editor Bob Fuller manages 
his own sneak preview of the 
TOWER by selecting the hundreds 
of pictures that go into the layout. 





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Heading the literary staff are section editors Delight Irwin and Jeanne Gralow, literary 
editor Eleanor Barthel and section editors Carrie Patterson and Dick Rowley. 



■-2 



DIETETICS CLUB 



nutrition advancements 



Members of Stout's Dietetics Club were busy baking 
and selling fruitcakes during the Christmas season. 
Other projects completed by the girls included inform- 
ing dietetic students of the jobs available to them 
during their college summers and upon graduation. 
During the National Nutrition Week, posters were 
placed around the campus, a tea was held in the Stu- 
dent Union, and various guest speakers were invited 
to address Stout students and faculty. By working on 
these projects, members strove to advance the science 
and research of nutrition and dietetics and to promote 
education in both of these areas. 

Several special meetings were held during the year. 
Among these were the fall and spring initiation and the 
dinner honoring senior members. Awards were given 
to several seniors who were selected for outstanding 
contributions to the organization. 

To be eligible for membership in the Dietetics Club 
a girl must have completed three semesters in either 
dietetics or institutional management. 




Betsy Schneider and Carolyn Hauckc busy them- 
selves wrapping fruit cakes for the annual Die- 
tetics Club Christmas cake sale. 



FROST ROW: Bev Lee: Dawn Voss; Pat Payne, Vice-Pres.; 
Caroly Haucke, Pres.: Gloria Seabury, Tres.; Grace Hoppe. Sec; 
Sue Skouge, SECOND ROW: Carolyn King; Nacy Kretschmer; 



Diana Hintz: Mary Baker: Maija Petersons: Phyllis Blank. THIRD 
ROW: Joanne Schultz; Lauraine Smith; Elizabeth Schneider: 
Verna Lange; Elva Harrison. 




193 



GRADUATE MENS 



learning together 



Graduate Men's Club is open to all men enrolled in 
the graduate studies program, with honorary member- 
ship extended to all male faculty members of Stout State. 

The Graduate Men's Club is organized for the pur- 
pose of furthering the professional, educational, and 
social interests of the men enrolled in graduate studies. 

It is known that men can learn and do more by 
being united. The activities of the club are planned to 
broaden the scope of its members through dinner meet- 
ings with prominent speakers in the field of education, 
field trips to the Twin Cities, meetings for the sole 
purpose of becoming better acquainted with each other, 
and other experiences which are of interest to the 
graduate students. 

The year's activities were brought to a close with a 
picnic held at Wakanda Park with members and their 
families in attendance. 




Studying certainly doesn't seem to be a thing of the past for these 
graduate students. Chuck Fuller and Bob Slane. 



FROST ROW: Hwa-Iin Wang: Demir Yucelen: S. Gene Prell. 
Sec.-Tres.; Karl Stillman. Pres.: Leon Stephenson, Vice Pres.; 
Fevzi Ercan: Benjamin Lasoia. Jr.; Ken-wang Hau. SECOND 
ROW; Lewie Benitz; Cevet Alkan; Dan Manthei; Roll in D. 



Larson: Anibal Fuentes; Firouz Khoshzamir: Lew R. Garcia. 
THIRD ROW: Robert W. Hess: Asefa Gabregibrgis: Niyazi 
Karasar; Howard Gygax; Le Nang. 




194 




FROST ROW: Delight Irwin: Karen Kaiser: Cherie Welfel: Elea- 
nor Barthel. Pres.; Dianne Lindberg. Vice-Pres.; Eileen Dahlstrom, 
Sec: Jeanne Storm, Tres.; Chris Wallgren. SECOND ROW: Mari- 



lyn Phillips; Nancy Ruehmer: Mary Lauderdale: Mary Kay Ross- 
meier; Carol Casey; Kathie White; Marly Mincoff; Jane LeMahieu. 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 



home ec unlimited 



The 1966 work program for the Home Economics 
club was designed on the theme "Home Economics 
Unlimited." The program presented a clearer image 
of the field of home economics and encouraged mem- 
bers to exemplify the qualities of a professional home 
economist in their studies and activities. 

Membership in the local college chapter exceeded 
four hundred. All members were active on local, state, 
and national levels. 

Professional home economists representing the wide 
variety of businesses and occupations were introduced 
to the club at monthly meetings. Through this means 
members became informed of new career opportunities 
and acquainted with corresponding programs of study 
on the campus. The growth potential of home econom- 
ics is great. Through combined effort and shared 
knowledge, the chapter faces this challenge on Stout's 
campus. The Betty Lamp award was given to those girls 
who continually supported the work of the club and 
exemplified professionalism in attitude and action. 



Jane Grunwaldt. Eleanor Barthel, and Beth Hintsa made the 
important decisions at a mixer sponsored by Home Ec Club. 



1 95 








FROST ROW; Theodore E. Weihe. Adv.: Kenneth Kolb, Tres.; 
Jim Lizotie. Sec: Leon Thiel. Vice-Pres.: David Smith, Pres.; Den- 



nis Jacobson. SECOXD ROW: Greg Moo, Dennis Dobrizenski, 
Pat Sharkus. Ronald Butt. Thomas Thurston. Steve Hill. 



Greg Moo, Metals Society member, uses precision and skill 
during an informal work session to increase his professional 
efficiency in working with metals. 




STOUT METALS SOCIETY 



changing field 



New products, techniques, and additional advances 
in the rapidly changing field of metalvvorking are of 
great concern to the members of the Stout Metals So- 
ciety. Films, magazines, demonstrations, guest speak- 
ers, field trips, and individual work experience in open 
shops keep the members of this professional organi- 
zation informed of the many advances. These aids and 
the guidance of the advisor make for rewarding and 
enlightening bimonthly meetings on the first and third 
Monday of the month. On alternating weeks informal 
work sessions are also made available to the members. 

One of the major aims of the organization is to in- 
crease the professional efficiency of its members. Mem- 
bership is open to men who are majoring in the metal 
field, who have taken required metal courses, and who 
have an appropriate over-all grade point average. 

The Stout Metals Society is also active in several 
social functions on Stout's campus. They sponsor a 
jalopy in the ice races during the Winter Carnival, and 
the members set up displays and operate the machines 
in the metal shops during Parent's Weekend. A senior 
picnic. Christmas party, and the presentation of the 
Machinery's Handbook to an outstanding member at 
the awards convocation are also of special interest. 



m 



N.A.H.B. 



another first in '65 



The year 1965 witnessed the organization and chart- 
ering of the Sixth National Association of Home Build- 
ers Student Chapter in the nation. The N.A.H.B. Stu- 
dent chapters are professionally oriented organizations 
designed to associate and cooperate with all branches 
of the home building industry, to maintain high pro- 
fessional standards and ethics, to cooperate in advanc- 
ing the common purpose of its members, and to partici- 
pate for the mutual benefit in an interchange of infor- 
mation and experiences with all the members. 

September ushered in the first full year of club ac- 
tivities with the charter banquet. After the big night 
and the presentation of the charter, the club immedi- 
ately began planning their booth for the National Con- 
vention at McCormick Place in Chicago on December 
5th. Other activities which were sponsored by the club 
for its members and students of the University included 
lectures by guest speakers, seminars, and field trips. 

Spring brought to a conclusion the first year of club 
activities with a sense of accomplishment and a bright 
outlook for the future. 




Steve Zailyk, president of NAHB, accepts a charter recogniz- 
ing Stout's chapter as the sixth student chapter in the nation. 



FROST ROW; K. T. Olson, Adv.; Steven Blattner. John Marsch. 
Tres.i Steve Zailyk. Vice-Pres.; Mike Schipper. Sec: Dan Man- 
thei, Pres.: Richard Johannsen, Gene Christiaansen. SECOND 
ROW: Dean Rolzin; Wayne Beard; Ken Nehring; Dan Busch, 



George Egenhoefer; Fred Graskamp; Jerry Robers. THIRD ROW; 
Conrad Oertwig; Dave Sets; Fred Derr; Leander Comely; Jim 
Kuenzie; Joel Kohlmeyer; George Becker. 







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FROST ROW: Bill Peters: Chester Boncles: Marvin Delzer, Sec; 
Byron Kessey, Pres.; Barrv Mumper, Vice Pres.; Paul Sandvig, 
Tres.: Bill Brayton. SECOND ROW: Philip Ruehl. Adv.; Joe 
Leazott; Larry Harding; Harold Arneson; Paul Almquisu Dennis 



Shawl; Mr. Spinti, Adv. THIRD ROW: Greyle Leech; James 
Youderian: Craig Anderson; Lloyd Underbill; Dennis Suckow; 
John Marsch: John Prombo; Mr. Ortley, Adv. 



RADIO ELECTRONICS CLUB 



ham operators 



Things got off to a fine start this year as the Radio 
Electronics Club held their annual fall transmitter hunt 
followed by a picnic. A number of other activities were 
scheduled to help the members become more proficient 
and acquire more knowledge and skill. These included 
another transmitter hunt, a Christmas party, and a club 
picnic in the spring. 

To further the knowledge of its members, the club 
showed movies associated with the field of electronics, 
invited speakers and demonstrators to speak to the 



group, and heard technical reports given by the mem- 
bers. To get a "feel" for electronics in industry, several 
field trips were also taken. 

The Radio Electronics Club had a number of other 
activities. Dr. Ruehl, one of the advisors, set up a 
class to help interested members get their Amateur 
Radio Operators license. This year, as in the past, 
members of the club took charge of setting up and 
maintaining the school's portable public address equip- 
ment. 



A member of Radio-Electronics Club, 
Craig Anderson, perfects his skill in the 
use of amateur radio equipment. 





Faculty member, Jack Ganzemiller, pre- 
sents up to date information related to 
the field of industrial technology to SSIT. 



STOUT SOCIETY OF INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 



advises and guides 



As one of its primary objectives, SSIT coordinates 
the industrial technology student with the Department 
of Industrial Technology. The Society acts in an ad- 
visory capacity on curriculum changes and as a guid- 
ance center for students and graduates. 

In addition to related campus affairs, the members 
are kept informed of present industrial practices. At bi- 



weekly meetings, experienced men from all areas of 
industry present up to date information on new de- 
velopments, problems in production, and job oppor- 
tunities in their respective fields. 

To highlight each years program and to broaden 
their knowledge, the society participates in industrial 
experiences through field trips. 



FROST ROW: William Stratton; Thomas Thompson: Richard 
Longsdorf; Bill Eickelberg. Tres.: John Behringer. Pres.: Roger 
Dahl. Vice Pres.: Bill Schneider. Sec; Fredrick Derr; Kenneth 
Axelsen. SECOS r D ROW: John Schlutz: Steve Christensen: Ron- 
ald Hull: Bill Rohde: Harlan Pedretti: Joseph Hock: John Ruegg; 
Mike Chiappetta; Harlan Clark; Dean Rotzin. THIRD ROW: 



Allan Bret!: William Smet; John Sawyer; Mike Lonergan; 
Charles Bernath: Gerald Rademacher; Tim Owen; John Wesolek; 
James Miesbauer: James Aanas; John Denning. FOURTH ROW: 
Bill McKenzie: Jerry Irwin: Gordon Converse; Jerry Koch; Fran- 
cis Valitchka: Gerald Tietz; Dave Dawson; Gary Poeschel; Steve 
Zailyk; Milton Lenz. 



* it 





FRONT ROW: Robert Klimpke; Paul A ken, Pres.; George 
Wen the; Roger Johnson, Tres.; Franklin Holzhauer, Sec; Earl 
Knot i. Vice Pres.: Conrad Oertwig. SECOSD ROW: Lloyd Why- 
dotski, Adv.; David Whitmore; Mike Virlee; Rick Jobst; Tom 



Week worth; John Moran: Ted Giencke; Jerry Schemanski. Adv. 
THIRD ROW: Robert Fuller; Mark White, Sec: John Rindahl; 
Jon Moberg; Richard Grasse. 




Robert Klimpke and Conrad Oertwig further their printing 
skills and reflect as well the services of STS by initiating 
the production of a printed bulletin. 



STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY 



printing service 

The Stout Typographical Society, a local organization 
affiliated with Stout Printing Teacher's Association and 
National Printing Education Guild, is composed of stu- 
dents whose major interest is printing. The society of- 
fers these men the opportunity to extend their knowl- 
edge beyond the classroom by producing material for 
other campus groups and organizations. The skills 
learned in preparing this materia! are a valuable asset 
to the student for advancement in the organization. 
Each member passes through the stages of apprentice- 
ship, journeyman, and master, as in industry. 

Funds earned from such projects as the sale of sta- 
tionery and rubber stamps are put to good use. Speak- 
ers are brought in, and a three-day field trip to various 
graphic arts plants and institutions located throughout 
Wisconsin and Minnesota is planned each spring. The 
money earned through these projects is also used to 
further the member's knowledge of the field through 
books given to him at the end of each year. During Na- 
tional Printing Week, the society sponsors an open 
house in the print shop in addition to a banquet. 

Future plans are to do more for the University, the 
faculty, and the students in general. This year the 
society purchased a display case for the University 
Press and planned monthly discussions. 



200 



X 




.*j i< i 



FRONT ROW: Marly Mincoff; Joyce Pagel: Julie Reinstad; 
Majorie Heeter, Sec: Bill Albrecht. Pres.: Penny Philipps, Vice 
Pres.; Velva Johnson, Treas.; Judy Kuehl; Cherie Welfel. SECOND 
ROW; Jerry Robers: Marian Gullickson: Barbara Larson: Jane 
Handorf: Carolyn Westphal; Delight Irwin: Carla Keipe: Dixie 
Petersen; Cheryl Rehbein; Jane LeMahieu; Dick Rowley. THIRD 



ROW: Chuck Geurink; Sharon Hutjens; Kay Koss; Mary Sutliff: 
JoAnne Kramer: Donna Rice: April Gearhart: Barbara Boss: 
Karen Koss; Sheldon Busse. FOURTH ROW: Jim Bilderback; 
John Schroepfer; James Bliss: Carol Albrecht: Janis Weideman; 
Margaret Ward: Tom Berg: Don DcBock: Mike Demerath. 



S.N.E.A. 



host fall convention 



As a professional organization, the purpose of Stout 
National Education Association is to provide opportu- 
nity for professional leadership training and to partic- 
ipate in events in the area of education. 

To attain these goals the Stout chapter plans and 
presents programs and projects, which help the student 
become aware of professionalism in education, leader- 
ship training, and other educational areas. This year, 



besides having the state president of Student WEA and 
a state committee chairman, the Stout chapter of the 
Student National Education Association was fortunate 
to host the fall convention on campus on October 8 and 
9. This exciting convention which served as a starting 
point for the state programs, also was the beginning of 
a successful year for our local chapter here at Stout 
consisting of service and learning. 



FRONT ROW: Barb Scheltin; Jean Boda: Gladys Schneider: 
Kathy Nussbaum; Kathy Stapleton; Karen Aili; Karen Schumacher; 
Barb Hentschel: Rita Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Annette 
O'Rourke: Barb Potter: Carol Synnoit: Jane Kramer: Mary Kuhl- 
man: Nancy Amundson; Marsha Demske; Donna Lempke: 
Yvonne Peterson: Sheila Roecker: Shirley Feuersiein: Chris Wall- 
gren. THIRD ROW: Mary Powers: Carolyn Maki: DeEne Hut- 
nik; Monica Fedie: Carol Koegler; Kay Bauman; Darleue 
Schroeder; Maurine Heft; Lynette Ellis. FOURTH ROW: Roberta 



Sachse: Karen Bogus: Kay Thompson: Barb Dickmann: Arlene 
Zielanis: Evelyn Blahnik; Sandy Syslack; Kay Schwartz: Shirley 
Jcffcry: Dorothy Nehls; Maurine Heft; Lynette Ellis. FIFTH 
ROW: Ellen Grenzow; Pat Brodacki: Margaret Thurman: Janet 
Hahn: Ma re i a Sc riven: Pat Grasse: Betty Jo Keppen; Judv Weiss; 
Mary Hartung; Francy Pavlas; Peggy Ricci. SIXTH ROW: Anne 
Taliier; Janet Slanovich: Deanie Propst; Carola Taylor: Rick 
Jobst; Thomas Gregurich: Shirley Olson; Lee Ann Johnson: Kay 
Lynn Boehme; Dwjght Davis; Dan Smith. 



- k ^B, ^ ^^H 



$ € 




FRONT ROW: Susan Dregne: Fkma Eldaw; Jeanne Storm, Sec: 
Masahiro Shiroma. Pres.; Ellen Hanson, Treas.; Edward Lue; 
Hwa-lin Wang: Lemma Dubale: Ana Maitland; Lorna Lengfeld, 
Adv. SECOND ROW: Merle Price, Adv.; Burhiana Mageed; 
Mahgoub Ibrahim Eldaw; Neth Chhay: Mike Firouz Khoshzamir; 
Vicky A. Gierl: Christopher Ivo Atang: Eiichi Ishio; Myunsoo 



Chang; Karen Ekern. THIRD ROW: Mae Carlson: Amy Chin; 
Jeanne Meyer; Yu-Ying Chen: Roland Maunday; Denzil Lue; 
Cevat Alkan: Ken-Wang Hsu: Levyr Garcia: Diana Stellings. 
FOURTH ROW: Peter Chavannes; Jan Kotzian; Howard Lee; 
Niyazi Karasar; George Bailey; Peter Mbako: Frank Stegeman; 
Le Nang; Asefa Gabregidrgis; Benjamin Lasola; Barry Mumper. 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 



exchange of culture 



The International Relations Club is a social organ- 
ization comprised of students from both the United 
States and many lands throughout the world. In this 
organization members work together to achieve an un- 
derstanding of the many cultures assembled on campus. 
IRC provides an opportunity for International and 
American students to get acquainted with their fellow 
students. It also serves as a communication center for 



International students at Stout. 

A major activity of the IRC Club is to contact stu- 
dents of various countries for the purpose of having 
friendly social activities on campus as well as in the 
neighboring communities. During regular meetings, 
each International student conducts a discussion about 
his country to provide a step towards better Inter- 
national understanding. 




An evening of folk dancing provides 
an opportunity for American and In- 
ternational students to get acquainted. 






>«l{i 



> •' 



FROST ROW: Nicholas J. Whitfield: Ted Sehmer: Linda Rob- 
netr, Mike Effinger, Vice Pres.: Tom Sautebin, Pres.: Harlan 
Pedretti: Mary Ollrogge; Lynette Moberg: Eiichi Ishio. SECOND 
ROW: M. M. Price. Adv.: Ken-Wang Msu: Carole Keopsel; 
Christopher I. Atang: Judy Weiss; Nan Rutherford: Peg Lapacin- 
ski; Ferzi Ercan: Levy R. Garcia: Cevat Alkan: Carol Edwards. 
THIRD ROW: Robert Jaeger: Demir Yucelen: Jan Holsten: 
Jeanette Von Enden; Fran Hladilek: Julie Voss: Joan Wieber- 
dink; Bonnie Donnelly; Margaret Barber: Hwa-lin Wane: Yu-Ying 
Chen. FOURTH ROW: Robert Koppes; Le Nang; Keith Bailie; 



Paul Almquist: Jane Grunwaldt; Suzi Dwyer; Laurie Koopman; 
Jane Handorf: Diana Stellings: Judy Hendrickson: Judy Deterlinc. 
FIFTH ROW: Richard Wermersen; Bill Brody; Denzil Lue: 
Deanie Propst: Judy Kuehl; Tom Hogan: Jovce Pagel; Jane 
Martens; Jean Allen: Eugene R. F. Flug, Adv. SIXTH ROW: 
Mike Firouz Khashzamir; Benjamin Lasala Jr.; Jan Kotzian: 
Peter Chavannes: Niyazi Karasar; Frank Stegeman: Jim Conley; 
Tim McGrath; George Bailey: Edward Lue: Dwight Davis: 
Myunsou Chang. 



PEOPLE TO PEOPLE 



Roland Maunday of Jamica discusses plans for an up- 
coming event with Mary Ollrogge. 




better understanding 



Stout's People-to-People program's principal objec- 
tive is to promote harmonious relations between the 
international and American students. This goal is ap- 
proached through service projects helping the inter- 
national students with registration, language and food 
problems. Assistance is available in understanding the 
teaching, testing, and library methods. 

The program is not only academically slanted but 
has social aspects which vary from outings at Pigeon 
Lake to Sunday evening pizza parties at the Villa. 
Some toured Connell's orchard, and others spent a 
weekend with Barron area families. Several members 
presented a Philippine folk dance for a talent show at 
River Falls as well as at the annual Stout Stunt Nite. 
The organization sponsored a soccer team that partic- 
ipated in games with various Minnesota and Wisconsin 
colleges. This sport is internationally played and under- 
stood, so students from all countries could enjoy the 
game in spite of cultural differences. 

These activities, in addition to personal contact be- 
tween the American and foreign students, help the 
international students feel more at home and indicate 
to all involved the differences in cultures. Through this 
the students develop a better understanding of them- 
selves, others, and the world in which they live. 



203 




S.P.I.C. 



student educators 

The Special Projects Information Committee organi- 
zation seeks to act as a liaison between students inter- 
ested in serving society and the organs of service in 
society. The past year saw the committee place ten stu- 
dents in active service throughout the country. The 
students served as educators of underprivileged chil- 
dren teaching them personal hygiene, home manage- 
ment, and fundamental literary skills as reading and 
writing. 

Some members also worked on Presbyterian spon- 
sored civil rights projects in the South. These projects 
were primarily concerned with readying Negroes to 
exercise their newly insured rights. Activities were 
centered around political education and developing a 
respect for self. 

The returning participants urged that SPIC continue 
to serve students interested in service opportunities. 



Joan Hoyer and SPIC president. Jim Conley. work out 
final plans to be presented at a seminar on social problems 
and special projects. 



FRONT ROW: Charlotte Johns; Deanie Probst; Suzi Dwyer; Jill Weiss. SECOND ROW; Bob Sather, Adv.; Jim Conley. 




204 



Jim Olson, Judy Weiss, and Evelyn Blanik dis- 
cuss plans for the Ecumenical Retreat at Bundy 
Hall sponsored by IRC. 




INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 



religion and the arts 



The Inter-Religious Council of Stout State University 
is an organization composed of all the religious groups 
on campus. Through the representation of student, 
faculty, administration, and campus ministry, it at- 
tempts to make the religious life of Stout students more 
meaningful. The IRC encourages the various church 
groups to plan church activities during orientation week. 

"Religion and the Arts" was chosen as the over-all 
theme emphasis for the 1965-1966 academic year. The 
theme was chosen because the IRC wished to under- 
score the expansion of the university art department. 



Through a varied series of activities the council 
presented religious expressions in architecture, drama, 
music, and the plastic arts. IRC sponsored lectures 
on architecture by Mr. Thomas Flynn, architect for St. 
Joseph's Catholic Church in Menomonie. The Stout art 
department sponsored a religion and art exhibit open- 
ing on February 22. Other activities which were 
planned included a musical presentation by the Stout 
music department, convocation lectures including 
Robert Short, author of The Gospel According to 
Peanuts, and a religious dramatic presentation. 



FROST ROW: Ralph G. Iverson, Adv.; Judy Weiss; Evelyn 
Blahnik. Pres.; James Olson, Vice Pres.; Marian Timmerman, 
Sec.-Treas.; Judy Klukas; Robert Spinti, Adv. SECOND ROW: 



Marjorie Heeter; Elaine Steele; Sally Olson; Yvonne Schwengles; 
Robert Klimbke; Rev. Arthur Redmond; Karl Roekle; Robert 
Howard; Francis Valitchka; Ronald Hull. 





FRO XT ROW: James Olson. Campus Minister; Shirley Leak, 
Sec; John Rindahl. Treas.; Sally Olson, Chrm.; Jane Braaten; 



Norman Anderson, SECOND ROW: Robert Klimpke; Julie 
Reinstad; Alice Grundahl; Nancy Amundson; Conrad Oertwig. 



Answering to the cry for "coffee break". Sally Olson and 
Helen Haralsrud brew up a pot at the LSA center. 



LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



ecumenical retreat 



The Lutheran Student Association at Stout exists for 
several reasons. Basically it provides spiritual guidance 
for students in search of themselves. Its center provides 
an atmosphere of religiously orientated warmth. 

This year, LSA sponsored various activities. The 
students participated in quarterly seminars and lectures 
by professors. Since worship is an integral part of the 
student's life, compline was held each Tuesday evening, 
and communion services were held on church festivals. 

Local retreats and intercollegiate conferences were 
high lights of the year's activities for many students. 
The Indianhead Regional LSAA Retreat, the Bundy 
Hall Ecumenical Retreat and the Tri-University 
"Spring Fling" were the major conferences to which 
the students went. 

The Lutheran Student Center above the First National 
Bank was used daily by the students for study and re- 
laxation. On Friday the "Upper Bank" coffee house 
brought programs to all students. Folk singing was 
especially enjoyed at the "Upper Bank." 

Through Lutheran activities, the students strive to 
know who they are. They care about the world and 
learn to accept themselves and others. 




20d 




FRONT ROW: Ken Teeters; Lois Wegner; Monica Fedie, Treas.; 
Francis Valitchka. Pres.; Rita Hoffman; Jerry Irwin, Vice Pres.; 
Francy Pavlas, Sec; Evelyn Blahnik; Rev. Arthur Redmond. 
SECOND ROW: Barbara Dickmann; Judith Hansky; Theresa 
Habelt; Marilyn Koby; Laura Pryga; Suzi Dwyer; Marie Fagan; 
Lorraine Brandis; Marilyn Beccavin; Ruth Wegner; Bernadette 
Clements; Karen Bogus. THIRD ROW: John J. Jax. Adv.; Robert 
Feldkamp; John Schuster; William Hanley; Mary Kesner; Delight 



Irwin; Bill Nerbun; Don Vangenbert; John Schroepfer; Mike 
Lover. FOURTH ROW: William Stratton; Ray Wofl; Philip 
Brochhausen; Ginny Meloche; Mary Hartung; Sandra Vurkel; 
Mary Kay Rossmeirer: Allan Junk; Al Irlbeck; Francis Murphy; 
Earl Wildenburg; Rick Jobst; Christopher Ivo Atang; Charlie 
Ghidorzi; Tim Sample; Tony Mihalko; Bob Grommesh; David 
Krause; John Mueller; Fred Derr; Ken Nehring; Richard Daniele- 
wicz. 



NEWMAN CLUB 



three-fold purpose 



Under the guidance of Father Arthur Redmond, the 
Newman movement strives to fulfill its three-fold pur- 
pose of spiritual, intellectual, and social growth. 

To begin the fulfillment of their purposes, Stout 
Newman organization sponsored a Newman Regional 
Convention. Spiritual and intellectual growth was ac- 
quired through discussion groups, Bible classes, the 
Confraternity of Christian Doctrine course, and from 
the many guest speakers at the regular meetings. 



Annual clothing drives, Lenten collections, and cor- 
respondence are some of the ways Newmanites carry 
out mission work. Members participate in trips to 
Northern Colony and to the Dunn County Hospital too. 

The importance of social life is also realized. Many 
enjoyable and memorable times were had at the hay 
ride, Christmas party, and at the pre-Lenten pancake 
supper. Newman feels that through its influence on 
members it has taken its rightful place on campus. 



FRONT ROW: Sandy Zak; Cecelia Hemmerick; Judi Danielson; 
Erica Gustafsson; Leanne Wolosz; Mary Kaiser; Paulette Ellis; 
Judy Yunk; Annette O'Rourke. SECOND ROW: Mary Sucharski; 
Janet Suchorski; Roberta Hendrickson; Mary Houser; Joyce 
Wrasse; Pat Brodacki; Margaret Thurmau; Ellen Christiansen; 
Mary Adam, THIRD ROW: Bruce LePage; Lee Anne Purman; 



Mary Staroselec; Kathy Hopp; Janet Slanovich; Joanne Weiler; 
Rose Ring; Maureen Pierick; Marilyn Fenner; Kathryn Bino; 
Mike Chiappetta. FOURTH ROW: Karen McComish; Lorrie 
Mahloch; Dennis St. Francis; Kathy Buzichy; Tom Hogan; Anne 
Tallier; Jim Nevinski; Terry Weiss; Frank Singer; Joan Poeschel; 
Sandra Schroeder. 





FRONT ROW: Donna Stibbe; Winnie Clark: Norma Parr; Diana 
Stellings: Chris Prideaux, Vice Pres.; Ron Hull. Pres.; Lloyd 
Underbill, Treas.; Alice Schlegel. Sec: Sue Stewart: Jackie Meyers; 
Juanita Jacobs. SECOND ROW: Bill Br avion; Linda Klindt; 
Howard Gygax; Nancy Kreibach; Henry Kreibach; Richard 



Scboenfeldt; Patricia Richardson; Robert Schaefer; Sue Gustafson. 
THIRD ROW: Judy Schwab; Marian Timmerman; Joan Lyon; 
Lloyd Swalve; Harold Thiele; Brad Miller; Willie E. Ellis; Roger 
Smith; Jay Harris; Margaret Congdon. 



UNITED CAMPUS MINISTRY 



♦ t 



upper bank 



f f 



United Campus Ministry provides for many of the 
spiritual and social needs of the college student. UCM 
met every Sunday evening at one of the churches where 
members enjoyed guest speakers, saw movies, and dis- 
cussed student life and its problems. 

Highlighting the 1 965 program was the United Film 
Festival co-sponsored with the other church campus 
groups. Additional cooperation among groups was 
shown as UCM and Lutheran Students Association 
opened the "Upper Bank", an informal coffeehouse 
above the First National Bank. Evenings in the coffee- 
house featured folk singers and stimulating discussions 



in an unusual atmosphere created by candlelight and 
unusual decorating. 

Sunday evening meetings also carried out the coffee- 
house atmosphere as the church basement provided a 
place for an evening program of food, fun, and a 
worship service. 

Members enjoyed several weekends off-campus in- 
cluding a workcamp at the Lac du Flambeau Indian 
Reservation, the Methodist Student Movement Con- 
ference at Pine Lake, and a weekend fellowship retreat 
providing bowling, dancing, and canoeing. Activities 
as these provide fun and build closer friendships. 



Anticipating a holiday, Pat Richardson, Roger 
Smith, Donna Titus, and Emily Allman re- 
hearsed old favorites. 





FRONT ROW: Carol Palombi, Soc. Chair.; Yvonne Schwengels, 
Pres.; Elaine Stele, IRC Rep.; Biilie Green. Sec; Marilyn Phillips, 



Treas.; Barb Potter. SECOND ROW: Kay Thompson; Nancy 
Amundson; Carol Hedlund; Janet Hahn; Judy Weiss. 



Y.W.CA. 



sponsor big-little sisters 



The 1965-66 program of Stout Young Women's 
Christian Association was centered around the theme 
"New Horizons" — the growing knowledge of God and 
the sharing of Christian fellowship and fun in club 
programs and activities. 

Although Y.W.CA. is not a large organization, 
the activities it sponsors are broad and involve all 
women on campus. The Big-Little Sister program, be- 



ginning with a tea, helps to acquaint incoming women 
with Stout in the fall and promotes fresh man-uppercl ass 
friendships. The Y.W.CA. sponsored the Mother- 
Daughter Banquet in the spring as a highlight of 
Parents' Weekend. 

As one of two university chapters in Wisconsin, the 
Stout Young Women's Christian Association is affiliated 
with the national organization. 



Marilyn Phillips and Barb Lee prepare the flowers 
and certificates for the YWCA initiation ceremony. 




GREEK ORGANIZATIONS 



mainstream of activities 



A total of fourteen professional, service, and social 
Greek organizations have chapters on our campus. 
Along with numerous special interest clubs, they pro- 
vide the mainstream of extracurricular activities on 
campus. Having limited membership, an invitation rep- 
resents the group's recognition of mutual abilities and 
character in another individual. 

The basic purpose of the two honorary fraternities 
is to provide a deeper understanding and concern for 
their member's future professions. The activities of these 
organizations arc centered around themes that deal with 
research, development, and education. They carry out 
their goals through tours, lectures, and seminars. 

The primary goal of the service fraternity and service 
sorority is to provide its services to organizations both 
on campus and in the community. 

The main objective of Stout's six social fraternities 
and four social sororities is to sponsor social activities. 
Each of these organizations contributes equally to the 
entire social life on campus. Every spring and fall 
quarter each social fraternity and sorority is concerned 
with pledging new members. This is perhaps the most 
active period in the Greek year. 




Robert Barofskc and Mary Singleton relive some of the fun- 
filled moments of Greek life as they scan through a scrapbook. 



The gay social evenings of many fraternity-sorority hootenannies begin with the strum of 
guitars and clap of hands to the rhythm of familiar folksongs. 




2 



FRONT ROW: Mary Czechan: Carol Casey; Sue Skouge: Anne 
Rossmeier; Kathie Lindow, Pres.; Kay Kruegen Ruthanne Halde- 
man. Rec. Sec: Eleanor Barthel; Gloria Seabury. SECOND 
ROW: Judy Peterson; Dianne Ney; Sue Anne Luey; Janet Bichler; 
Jeanne Bordini: Diane Bloomfield: Gladys Schneider: Mignon 
Mlakar; Cheryl Kragh: Dixie Petersen. THIRD ROW: Jan 
Kriewaldt; Wendy Moffet; Janis Kleman; Diana Hintz: Barbara 



ALPHA PHI 



best in bordeaux 



The Alpha Phi gals, sporting new bordeaux suits, 
eagerly returned to the campus ready for an eventful 
year. The first big reunion was the weiner roast in the 
rain, but the gay chatter of voices wasn't dampened 
by bad weather. Following was the excitement of 
"Yesterday's Weekend." Supporting queen candidate 
Kay Krueger were her "Roaring Twenties" sisters, 
costumed in fur coats and flapper outfits. 

The happiness of a winning football season was still 
glowing as the Alpha Phi's sponsored their annual 
November Tea. Enthusiasm swung right into the Rose 
Dance, where radiant Diane Bloomfield was crowned 
queen by Kathie Lindow. The next day found the Phi's 
on their way to the Guthrie Theatre in Minneapolis 
for their culture trip. 

Christmas spirit was soon to come, and helping 
needy families was a part of it. As the snow fell, the 
school anticipated Winter Carnival. A highlight was the 
Sno-Ball dance, sponsored by the Phi's. February 
meant welcoming new initiates into the warm bonds of 
the Alpha Phi sisterhood. The ever active Phi's also 
sponsored their carwash, magazine sale, and Cardiac 
Aid. Again the Gamma Sigma chapter proudly dis- 
played the Alpha Phi Scholarship Tray. 



■ 

Cummines; Barbara Gardner; Karen Chinnock; Charlotte Johns: 
Jane Taylor: Judy Gerard; Mrs. Betty Viens. Adv. FOURTH 
ROW: Anne Marshall, Adv.: Rose Ann Sorenson; Joan Rotzel; 
Sandy Syslack; Mary Kay Rossmeier: Claire Borer: Trudy 
Liskovec; Kathy Belongia; Sharon Curran; Margaret Ward; Karen 
Alii. 



For Jean Bordini. Diane Bloomfield, and Jane 
Taylor, Homecoming means catching up on the 
latest news of returning alumnae. 




2:1 




FRONT ROW: Jeanne Gilbertson: Barbara Dickmann; Karen 
Bogus. Treas.: Lynette Bray, Sec; Barbara Hentschel, Pres,; Jan 
Perret, Vice Pres.; Jane LeMahieu. Cor. Sec; Verna Lange; 
Cathy DeVries. SECOND ROW: Gloria Jean Gemer; Sharon 
Brandt; Sharon Brovold; April Gearhart; Nancy Karaus; Jill 
Godfrey; Dana Lamon; Shirley Fredrich; Cheryl Rehbein; Trish 



Gill: Nancy Gigowski; Mary Baker; Pat Donahue: Dorothy 
Marino: Jan Grosskopf; Carola Taylor; Pat Hughes. THIRD 
ROW: Shirley Payne; Kay Kraisinger; Jan Wischhoff; Kathy 
Nussbaum: Mary Remiker; Sandy Post; Gail Henderson; Micki 
Kollauf; Mary Pope; Krista Thompson. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 




rollicking fun 



Exchange of news is important business for Barb Dickmann 
and Jan VanMatrc during a sorority homecoming banquet. 



Striving for the physical, intellectual, spiritual, and 
social development of its sisterhood is a year-round 
goal of Beta Phi chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha. They 
keep these four aims in mind while planning activities 
throughout the year. 

The Alpha Sig's chimed in with the Homecoming 
theme, "Yesterday's Weekend", by turning the clocks 
back to the gay 1890's and creating the spirit of that 
time through costumes and songs. 

Yuletide brought fun, parties, and Alpha Sigma Alpha 
serenades to Stout's campus and to the Dunn County 
Hospital. The Alpha Sig's enthusiastically raised money 
during this time for their Philanthropic project by sell- 
ing favorite name brand perfumes. 

The members again provided the campus with rollick- 
ing fun throughout Sadie Hawkin's Week with a tea, 
turtle race, hootenanny and the grand Sadie Hawkin's 
dance culminating the week's events. 

Talent Nite brought honor to Alpha Sigma Alpha as 
several members took part in prize winning entries. 

When the spring semester rolled around and stu- 
dents stopped to take a second breath, the Alha Sig's 
were still going full stream ahead with Stunt Nite en- 
tries, SSA campaigns, spring rush, dinner dance, the 
Greek picnic and the seniors own "Senior Hum" which 
concluded a successful year for Alpha Sigma Alpha. 



2-2 



FRONT ROW: Linda Stegeman: Delight Irwin; Kay Lynn 
Boehme; Claudia Westphal; Deanie Propst. Pres.; Mary Lou 
Harrington; Janet Beverung, Treas.: Margaret Handrahan, Rec. 
Sec: Carolyn Westphal. SECOND ROW: Ellen Grenzow; Susan 
Fleetham: Bev Lee; Jeanie Weber; Cherie Welfel; Susan Schaitel: 
Dianne Holpsapple; DeEtte Hutnik: Jeanie Rush. THIRD ROW: 
Carol Koegler; Carolyn Hochwitz; Carolyn Haucket Janice 



Boedeker; Lucv Handrahan; Carol Gay; Dorothy Hagen; Joan 
Wieberdink: Sandy Little; Rita Todd. Adv. FOURTH ROW: 
Marly MincofT; Kathleen McManus; Jill Becker: Gina Scholl; 
Linda Omholt; Jan Lehnherr; Nan Retherford: Ellen Douglass. 
FIFTH ROW: Marlene Zibell: Patricia Koeper: Jill Weiss: JoAnne 
Hillman; Jean Ebben. 



DELTA ZETA 



spaghetti dinner 






"Come on down to the big street dance*' was the 
cry that echoed as the DZ's and Chi Lambda's joined 
forces in sponsoring their annual street dance. "Coed 
Calendar" a style show presented to the freshmen girls' 
orientation classes soon found the girls busy in the 
fashion circle and the hum of school activities. 

Delta Zeta went Hawaiian this year, as they set out 
with grass skirts, leis and ukes to campaign for their 
queen candidate, Bev Lee. Excitement mounted during 
the Homecoming week as they worked on their float, 
and then broke loose on Friday night with a surge of 



screams, applause, and tears of joy as Bev was crowned 
1965 Homecoming Queen. 

The winter months found the DZ's bustling with 
activity putting on their first *'DZ Spaghetti Dinner," 
serenading at Northern Colony, joining in the fun of 
Winter Carnival and preparing for Stunt Nile. 

Dressed in German attire, the girls delighted guests 
with gingerale, root beer, pretzels and popcorn at their 
annual "Heidelberg Tea"'. Dinner dance and the Senior 
Farewell rounded out the year's activities with wishes 
of continued success being extended to the graduates. 



The DZ's beamed with pride as they watched 
their queen cheer the team on to victory. 





FROST ROW: Donna Lempke: Sally Olson, Cor. Sec; Julie 
Reinstad: Billie Green, Vice Pres.: Alice Grundahl. Pres.: Jean 
Bopp: Marguerite Heyer, Rec. Sec; Pal Brodacki; Dorothy Nehls. 
Treas. SECOXD ROW: Beverly Spinti. Adv.; Carol Clark; Carole 
Koepsel; Ruth Nelson; Jan Ehli; Carol Synnott; Camille Osman- 
ski; Bonnie Beauchaine: Mary Donaly. Adv. THIRD ROW: Francy 
Pavlas; Lee Ann Johnson; Jane Kramer: Maureen Pierick; Sue 



Gustafson: Donna Rice; Mary Kuhlman: Mary Schwibinger: 
Susan Daehn. FOURTH ROW: Arlene Zielanis: Yvonne Peterson; 
Marsha Demske: Barb Burkch Nancy Meyer; Jeanne Storm: Nancy 
Amundson: Kay Schwartz; Elizabeth Schneider. FIFTH ROW: 
Janice Weideman; Anne Tallier; Sandra Burkel; Ruby Mantik; 
Patsy Hoag. 



Kay Schwartz willingly sells totebags to help raise money 
for the many Gamma Sigma Sigma service projects. 



GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 




Chapter goes national 



Stout's newest sorority is Gamma Sigma Sigma. The 
National Gamma Sigma Sigma Convention was held 
June 18-21, 1965 at St, Cloud, Minnesota and was 
attended by several members of the sorority. The high- 
light of the convention for the Stout delegation was the 
acceptance of the national characters and the chapter 
name of Alpha Pi. The chapter is now entitled to wear 
all official jewelry and crests of the national sorority. 

The Gamma Sigma's were very busy this year work- 
ing at the blood mobiles, soliciting for heart funds, and 
conducting tours for prospective students in connection 
with the public relations department of Stout. They 
also helped in community service, ushered at school 
plays, helped the aged in the nursing homes and 
hospitals besides putting on their annual Autumn Ade 
tea for the students of the university. Other projects 
included welcome banners for new freshmen, a tote 
bag sale and serenades. 

The sorority has a membership of over 40 women. 
Open meetings each semester acquaint students with 
Gamma Sigma Sigma. It is ever growing and developing 
new and exciting jobs on which to work. With the many 
projects undertaken by the sorority, the year was a 
most profitable and enjoyable one. 



2U 



b 



\ - 



7 



FROXT ROW: Gladys Schneider; Mary Bucher; Carolyn Maki; 
Shirley Olson; Pat Grasse. Treas.; Pat Payne. Pres.; Kay Schwartz, 
Vice Pres.; Anne Rossmeier, Sec; Ann Marshall; Kay Bauman. 
SECOXD ROW: Janet Klein; Shirley Feuerstein: Kathie White; 



Mary Kay Rossmeier: Sue Daehn; Shirley Jeffrey: Mary Lauder- 
dale; Jane Rosentahl. Adv. THIRD ROW: Eleanor Barthel: 
Francy Pavlas; Leslie Moberg; Janet Hahn: Judy Weiss: Betty Jo 
Keppen. 



PHI UPSILON OMICRON 



professional project 



Phi Upsilon Omicron members returned to campus 
ready to begin work on a professional project for the 
encouragement of home economics careers and the 
promotion of Stout State University. As part of their 
program of work. Phi U members devoted their efforts 
to preparing a set of slides and a supplementary script 
to be used in furthering home economic vocations. 

Throughout the year professionalism formed the core 



program for Phi Upsilon Omicron. The speakers at the 
meetings encouraged an attitude of professional con- 
cern and aided in the development of Phi U members. 
In the spring and fall of the year recognition teas 
were held to honor the scholastic achievement of the 
home economics women. Other activities included a 
Homecoming Tea for alumni, a Christmas project for 
needy families, and an Easter Tea for the students. 



Leslie Moberg and Mary Bucher learn how to 
gear their professional efforts to a child's world. 




SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



a faculty tea 



Tri Sigma's, the oldest sorority on campus, can be 
identified by their blue skirt and blazers. In the fall, 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority began the year with a tea 
for the new faculty members. Sweetheart Dance was the 
next big social event on their calendar which they 
sponsored jointly with the Phi Sig's. 

October was an exciting month for the Tri Sig's as 
they saw one of their sisters, Leslie Moberg, reign as 
Homecoming Princess. Halloween brought the Goblin 
Tea, with its decorative cookies and spiced tea. The 
girls ended the busy Fall season with their sale of 
sewing hams, their biggest money-making project. 

During Parent's Weekend, the Tri-Sigma's were busy 
making corsages of roses, carnations and mums for the 
students to purchase for their mothers. As part of their 
social service to the community, the girls made Thanks- 
giving baskets, scrapbooks, and toys for the local 
hospital patients. 

Second semester brought preparations for Winter 
Carnival. Stunt Nite, SSA campaigns, Founder's Day. 
and Spring rush. 




jane Young and Brenda Whitnall get ready to take off 
Mary Poppins style to serenade for their queen candidate. 



FROST ROW: Beth Hintsa: Marilyn DeMuth; Kathie White, 
Treas.; Karen Karasch: Carolyn Maki. Pres.: Jane Braaten, Sec; 
Chris Wallgren. Cor. Sec: Sharon Huijens; Lynnette Ellis. SEC- 
OSD ROW: Elvina Tichy; Mary Jo Noesen; Nancy Ruehmer; 
Carleen Adler; Joan Smeltzer: Karen Allen: Barbara Deininger; 
Maurine Heft; Shirley Feuerstein: Dawn Berg. THIRD ROW: 



Jackie Meyers: Sue Anderegg: Mary Bucher: Sandy Schenkat: 
Kathy Michals; Karen Anderson; Shirley Jeffery: Judy Harder; 
Elva Harrison; Marilyn Phillips. FOURTH ROW: Jill Carroll; 
Carole Paszko: Jane Young: Caroline Albers: Brenda Whitnall; 
Leslie Moberg; Verlene Maves; Dianne Lindberg; Vicki Busch; 
Marcia Scrivcn. 




2-6 




FRONT ROW: Carolyn Maki; Sharon Hutjens. Vice Pres.; Gloria 
Seabury, Pres.; Jill Godfrey, Sec: Jill Weiss. Treas.; DeEtte Hut- 



nik. SECOND ROW: Stella Pedersen, Adv.; Deanie Probst; Micki 
Kollauf; Barbara Hemschel; Marilyn DeMuth. 



PANHELLENIC AND INTER FRATERNITY COUNCILS 



cooperative effort 



Panhellenic Council and Interfraternity Council are 
the governing bodies of the sororities and fraternities 
on the campus. These groups strive to maintain inter- 
Greek relationships, to cooperate with the college au- 
thorities, and to encourage the highest possible scholas- 
tic, professional, and social standards. 

Each year Panhellenic Council introduces Greek life 
to the freshmen women through the Panhellenic Tea 



and Round Robin, which begins informal rush. 

Interfraternity Council coordinates the fraternity ac- 
tivities for the freshmen men on Stout's campus and pro- 
motes understanding among the organizations. 

The Pahellenic Ball and annual spring picnic are 
two events which promote friendly relations at Stout. 
At the end of the year, the scholastic trophy is given to 
the fraternity with the highest scholarship. 



FROST ROW: Michael Stella. Ray Wolf. Sec.-Treas.; Bruce 
Wurz, Pres.; Robert Fruth; James Bliss; M. M. Price, Adv. SEC- 



OND ROW: Dean Horton; Ron Boyer; Gerald Tietz; George 01- 
sen; Charles Bernath; Al Babl. 





One of the younger set gives some hard knocks at the annual APO car 
smash during Homecoming weekend. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



tour guide program 



The men of Alpha Phi Omega started their program 
of service before registration even began by greeting 
freshmen and by carrying luggage for them. This year 
the members of APO again sponsored their annual car 
smash. Held during Homecoming weekend, it turned 
out to be a real smash for students and alumni alike. 
Other activities during the year included the Winter 
Carnival ice carving contest, the ice races, and serving 
refreshments during Parents* Weekend in the Spring. 

As in the past, the entire year was filled with many 



and varied service projects. They again sponsored a 
blood-donor contest to encourage participation in the 
local blood drives. Some of the other activities included 
helping with the March of Dimes and supporting local 
and regional scouting activities. The UMOC dance also 
produced money for Stout's Scholarship Fund. 

A new and important service to Stout was the devel- 
opment of a tour guide training program which was set 
up to provide Stout with capable student guides to as- 
sist with orientation programs. 



FROST ROW: Don Hoeft: Rich Scapple; Chuck Busateri; Vin- 
cent Barnes. Vice Pres.; Stuart Rubner, Pres.; Dennis Gruenkc, 
Vice Pres.; John Streif. Treas.; John Youngquist; Franklin Holz- 
hauer. SECOND ROW: Bob Slane; Bruce Klein; Paul Madary; 
Jack Klein; Tom Cheesebro; Richard Roder; John Kath; Barry 



Mumper; Dan Smith. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Erickson. Adv.; Wil- 
liam Mamel. Adv., Paul McCormick, James Springer; John Ham- 
mer; Bruce Sune: Paul Almquist; Lane Backus; M. M. Price, Adv. 
FOURTH ROW: Ken Edwardson; John Moran; Terry Sweeney; 
Melvin Free: Peter Dicke; Richard Heshelman; Guy Salyer, Adv. 







FROST ROW: Robert Koppes; Gerald Tietz; Montie Yeager, 
Treas.; Bruce Barnes, Vice Pres.; Joseph Hock. Pres.; Jim Larson, 
Corr. Sec; Richard Wermersen, Rec. Sec: Harlan Pedretti; Ed- 
ward Egan. SECOSD ROW: Robert Jaeger; Jim Nelson; Eddy 
Gabrielse; George Diana; Dick Gorgenson; Bill Schneider; Bob 
Banes; Chuck Rose; Jim Thomas; Bill Rohde; Ray Wolf. THIRD 



ROW: Norman Ziemann. Adv.; Allan Zaremba. Tom On; Gerald 
Rademacher; Keith Bailie: Steve Krohn, William Hock; Bob Mc- 
Cann: Merritt Hanson; Lynn Petersen: Kenneth Axelsen. FOURTH 
ROW: Roger Shimon: Dwight Davis; Mike Effinger; Paul Sawyer; 
Albert Rudman; Roger Howard; Ron Johnson; Jack Weiss; Steve 
Nagy; Jim Bucher. 












The Chi Lambda-DZ popcorn party unveils a few exciting 
moments as party games get started. 



CHI LAMBDA 



one chance, one turkey 



The men of the Chi Lambda fraternity in their gray 
blazers and gray and white jackets were a common 
sight on the campus of Stout State University. They 
worked together to create a strong brotherhood and to 
develop and encourage high moral and ethical stand- 
ards in each of the members. To achieve these stand- 
ards and create the brotherhood, Chi Lambda partici- 
pated in many events. 

Late in September the fraternity and Delta-Zeta so- 
rority co-sponsored the annual street dance. A car wash 
was held in October to clean and shine the automobiles 
of students and Menomonie citizens. Shortly after this 
came the festivities of Homecoming and the annual 
fraternity breakfast held in honor of the alumni. 

Thanksgiving brought the turkey raffle and a turkey 
dinner to some lucky person. Members of Chi Lambda 
celebrated Christmas with a party for the international 
students. Santa was there to lead the group in carols. 

The men of the fraternity were especially busy dur- 
ing the Winter Carnival activities. They sang at sere- 
nades for their candidate, built an ice carving, and 
competed in the ice race with an old jalopy. The year's 
activities of the Chi Lambda fraternity ended in May 
with the annual Dinner Dance. 




2*9 



EPSILON PI TAU 



provide a scholarship 



The national honorary fraternity at Stout for men in 
Industrial Arts and Vocational Education is Epsilon Pi 
Tau. The three primary objectives are the development 
of research, technical skills, and social poise. 

In order to become qualified for membership in EPT 
the student in education or industrial arts must have an 
overall grade average of three point. This level must 
be maintained for three consecutive semesters. 

To add new subjects of interest to the meeting. EPT 
invited men from industry and education to speak and 
discuss developments in these two fields. EPT members 
strive constantly to keep themselves informed about 
new industrial and educational developments. 

The activities Epsilon Pi Tau sponsored throughout 
the year included a Christmas party, a field trip to an- 
other college, and a joint meeting with Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron — EPTs equivalent in the field of home economics, 
and an industry field trip. 

Each year Epsilon Pi Tau provides a scholarship 
from funds collected at their car wash. This scholarship 
is presented to an undergraduate student as a means 
of furthering his education at Stout. 




Previewing a pamphlet. Wayne Nelson and Norbert Hiess dis- 
cuss some important aspects of an honorary fraternity. 



FRONT ROW; Sheldon Busse; David Hotchkiss; Donivon Het- 
tich; Ray Wolf; Norbert Hiess, Pres,; William Albrecht, Sec- 
Treas.; Wayne Nelson. Vice-Pres.; James Bliss; Dick Rowley. 
SECOND ROW: Joseph Hock; Harlan Pedreui; Roll in Larson; 
Marvin Delzer; John Wesolek; Robert Folger; Steve Zailyk; Ron 



Hull; Bill Rohde. THIRD ROW; Richard Grasse: Robert Dux; 
Arthur Richardson; Milton Lens; John Marsch; Bill Schneider; 
Frederick Derr; Paul Kollauf. FOURTH ROW: Phillip Ruehl; 
David Beverulge; Leon Thiel; Lee Wojcik; Roger Howard; Ar- 
lyn Achulz; Jim Larson; Charlie Ghidorzi; W. L. Face, Adv. 




220 




FRONT ROW: Sheldon Busse: Dick Rowley; Larry Severson; 
Barry Timm. Vice Pres.: Mark Thorkelson, Pres.; Doug DeWitt, 
Sec; John Thalacker, Treas.; Donald Rantala; Roy Bauer. SEC- 
OS D ROW: William Golden; James Jacobs; Terry Thomas; Den- 



nis Belee: Emil Stock; Raymond Kindschy; Terrel McDonough; 
Joe Leasott. THIRD ROW: Sterling Prouty; Lon Weigel; Jim Bliss; 
Mike Jilek: Dave Dawson: Bill Ozga; George Olsen; Tom Gerg; 
Bill Albrecht; Clay Carlson. 



Surf Bryan Humphrey supported his fraternity football team 
with husky cheers as they played a HKM dorm team. 



KAPPA LAMBDA BETA 




V-\ 



4T-w 










22" 



new jacket and crest 



Kappa Lambda Beta. Stout University's newest 
men's fraternity was recognized on campus in February. 
1965. Before this time. Kappa Lambda Beta was 
known as "Fubar". 

Thousands of Stout fans and many other college stu- 
dents around the state became familiar with the name 
"Fubar"' during the course of the past year. From Stout 
to Riverfalls to Eau Claire, this fraternity carried a huge 
green and white banner, sporting their name and in- 
signia, to football and basketball games, 

With goals of fostering knowledge, leadership, and 
brotherhood, the organization participated in the many 
campus events. "Pearls of Yesterday's Weekend", the 
KLB Homecoming float took the first place trophy in 
the most beautiful category. October was a busy 
month as the fraternity also sponsored a mixer. Win- 
ter Carnival preparations. Spring pledging of *surfs"\ 
and dinner dance added to the Year's activities. 




FROST ROW: Walter Pennington: Russell Koxlien; Bill McKen- 
zie. Sec: Daniel Larson, Treas.; John Wischhoff, Pres.; Jim Polar- 
ski; Alan Ellingham; Terry Hickman: Mike Schipper. SECOSD 
ROW: Paul Jushka; Erio Olivotti. Gene Pflieger; Allen Babl; Wil- 
liam Way; Ray Gielow; Lawrence Shimon; James Daines. THIRD 



ROW: Ed Wroblewski; Gary Kiel; Norman Kurszewski; Randall 
Hawthorne: Dennis Herling; Jim Koepke; Tom Gray, Adv. 
FOURTH ROW: Sam Cave; Dick Stelter; Larry Kreyling: Bob 
Hayhurst; Rudy Tiell; Bob Maxwell; Ron Boyer; Gary Koch; Jerry 
Puscb; Charlie Raether. 



Jim Koepke takes his job as bartender seriously at Duffy's 
Tavern while Jean Bod a asks for more apple cider. 



PHI OMEGA BETA 



for dear ole Stout 



"GO-GO SPECTACULAR" that's what everyone 
said as Duffy's Tavern ushered the Phi Omega Beta 
Fraternity into another year of social activities here at 
"Dear Ole Stout." To the FOB, Homecoming just 
wouldn't be the same without entering into the most 
humorous category in the Homecoming parade compe- 
tition. Homecoming also meant honoring the frater- 
nity's alumni at the annual Homecoming Breakfast. 

Black derby, raccoon coat, and black bow tie are the 
distinguishing features of the FOB pledge as he takes 
part in "Hell Week" activities every fall and spring. 

The FOB's also took an active part in Winter Carni- 
val but their standout was the annual FOB-Phi Sig 
hockey game on Lake Menomin. 

Proving to be one of the biggest attractions of the 
year was the FOB sponsored Stunt Site. Many organiza- 
tions on campus participated while the FOB's kept the 
crowd in stitches as they entertained between acts. 

Fraternity members also participated in intramural 
sports and showed their further interest in sports by 
donating proceeds from Stunt Nite to the Donald Keller 
Memorial Fund for scholarships to promising fresh- 
men athletes. The spring dinner dance concluded the 
activities for the fraternity. 




222 



PHI SIGMA EPSILON 



present another show 



Phi Sigma Epsilon is one of the three national frater- 
nities at Stout State University. Its members can be 
recognized by their familiar red coats and black blazers. 
Throughout the year the Phi Sigs actively participate 
in the many campus events and activities. 

Delightful music and beautiful decorations gave a 
dreamy atmosphere to the first formal dance of the 
year as the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity and the Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority co-sponsored the annual Sweet- 
heart Dance in October. 

When Homecoming rolled around, the Phi Sig's were 
busily working on their humorous float. Members and 
alumni had a pleasant weekend which was highlighted 
with a banquet held before the Homecoming dance on 
Saturday evening. 

Next came the annual Talent Night. As in the past, 
the Phi Sig's presented Stout State University with a 
check for SI 00, which in turn makes SI 000 available 
in student NDA loans. The excitement of the evening 
mounted until trophies were presented for outstanding 
individual performances. 

No year would be complete without the Winter Car- 
nival, and the Phi Sigs without exception readily par- 
ticipated in the various activities. 




For one week pledge Ken Kitzinger enjoyed doing dishes. No 
complaints allowed with a dishwasher to do the work. 



FRONT ROW: Robin Rolfs; Ken Wiedmeyer. James Burge. Sec; 
Frederick Derr, Treas.; Lynn Hockwitz, Pres.; Bill Eickelberg; 
LeRoy Sato. Corr. Sec: Kenneth Grosskopf. Vice Pres.; Steve 
Joas. SECOND ROW; Dennis Lerum; Pat Appleton; Don Comins; 
Michael Barsamian: Randy VanderSchaaf; Mark Brym: Denny 
Buret t a; Paul Sachs; Raphael Riesterer. THIRD ROW: August 
Schulz, Adv.; Richard Jobst; Gordon Amhaus; Wayne Elinger; 



c 






Jack Lorenz; Greg Michelson; Charles Bernath; Bill Fonk; Carl 
Foster. FOURTH ROW; David Johnson; Fed McFarlane, Bob 
Reimer; Herbie Fetzer; Mike Coomer; Paul Kollauf; Wayne Con- 
nors; Tom Brandon; Wayne Foster. FIFTH ROW: O. Stevens, 
Adv.. Ken Hopfensperger; Lee Wojchk; Patrick Smith; George 
Laugerman, Tom Weckworth, Robert Sather, Adv. 



#..**.♦ n t "a 



SIGMA PI 



continental style 



Laughter, seriousness, and togetherness are all part 
of Sigma Pi fraternity. The year's activities began with 
"Tacky Drag Continental" featuring a KDWB disc 
jockey as master of ceremonies and a popular Twin 
Cities band. The evening's activities were highlighted 
by raffling away a 1950 Studebaker. 

The projects of the fraternity kept these men more 
than busy as the year progressed. The Sig Pi's met that 
first football crowd with pots of hot chocolate and cof- 
fee at their concession stand. Homecoming activities 
included their presentation of a float and an alumni 
breakfast at the frat house. 

The fun and excitement of the Christmas season 
was later shared with needy families as the Sigma Pi's 
once again went caroling and distributed holiday bas- 
kets. The fraternity also enjoyed its own traditional 
Christmas party. 

Building a stock car, shaping a snow carving, and 
presenting their queen candidate to the student body re- 
quired the participation of all the brothers during the 
Winter Carnival weekend. 

Spring activities included fraternity competition in 
Stunt Night. Dinner Dance climaxed the end of a 
year's fun, excitement and brotherhood. 




Pledge Scott Denzer discovered that nothing was improbable 
or impossible during that eventful Helt Week. 



FRONT ROW: Harold Halfin. Adv.: John Ruegg: Dean Horton, 
Treas.; David Beardslee. Vice Pres.; James Elliott, Pres.; Tom 
Saunders, Sec; Michael Stella; Ron VanRooven; Tom Stroup; Bob 
Steinbach. SECOND ROW: Bob Ellinger; Allan Bretl; John Den- 
ning; Charles Rehberg; James Aanas; Walter Hodgkins; David 



Bonomo; Bill Magurany; Don i von Hettich. THIRD ROW: Kurt 
Bents: Robert Barofsky; Tom Rineck; Dennis Tesolowski: Rob- 
ert Raap; John Wesolek; Tim Owen; John Schrum; Mark Stroh- 
busch. 




*• V V *^ ir %^ 



FROST ROW: David Lindow; Bill Weiser. Keith Decker, Bruce 
Wurz. Sec: Tom Rogers, Pres.: Don Krummel. Vice Pres.; Jim 
Dietrich, Treas.; Nick Verstegen; Mike Lonergan. SECOS'D ROW: 
Tom Nakamoto; Dave Rothwell; Mike McLain; Tony Hanson; 
Harlan Clark; Jim VanEpps; Kerry Kimura; Roger Gerstner; Dale 



Reindl; Jim Green; Ted Giencke; James Vier; Thomas Montag; 
Michael Maxwell; James Thornton; Robert Fruth; Paul Kriz. 
THIRD ROW: Edward Lowry, Adv.; Mark Eskuche; Dennis Rei- 
nert; Richard Sundstrom: John Muchow: Richard Erickson; Paul 
Mister: George Yount; Craig Froke; M.D. Ritland, Adv. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 



'brats' for all 



Excellence of scholarship and leadership are some 
of the primary goals of the men of Sigma Tau Gamma. 
Throughout the year they work toward these goals as 
they actively participate in school and group functions. 

This year, as in years past, the shout sellers of pop- 
corn and caramel apples could be heard down at Nel- 
son Field. They cheered hard for the team and they put 
their best effort forward to make Homecoming 1965 a 
time to be remembered. 

As the year went on the Sig Tau's sponsored a mixer 
and the traditional semi-formal dance of the year, Rose 
Dance. When Winter Carnival came the group busily 
worked on its ice carving and their new car for the ice 
races. Toward the end of the year, the group went on a 
culture trip and sponsored the Brat Fry. The conclusion 
of the year was the dinner dance. 

Through the year's activities members gained a little 
more in the way of cooperation, consideration and 
character from the group. Every year is a successful 
year leaving behind memories and promising more to 
come. Thus, the men in the blue jackets gain just a 
little more from school and its opportunities by being 
active members of Sigma Tau Gamma. 



Mingling friendships, new and old, were the ingredients of a 
pleasant dance attended by Eiom Rodgers and Cheryl Pegliaro. 




225 




FROST ROW: Camille Osmanski: Judy Husby; Neil McCloud, 
Treas.; Jean Erickson, Pres.; Joe Breitzman, Vice Pres.; Jennifer 
Beller, Sec; Christine Martin; Dorothy DesBois. SECOND ROW: 



Kay Koss; Maiija Petersons; Bonnie Nielson: Pennv Philipps; Judy 
Schwab. THIRD ROW: Noel Falkofske. Adv.; Raymond Osinski; 
James Bliss. 



UNIVERSITY THEATER 



Noel Falkofsky checks over some show tunes for the fall play, 
"Bright Knight", with Jeanne Duel and David Nielsen. 




comedy and tragedy 



Comedy and tragedy alternated during the Univer- 
sity Theatre year as Alpha Psi Omega presented Stout 
audiences with Noel Falkofske's The Bright Knight 
and Shakespeare's As You Like It. Members and 
pledges of Alpha Psi Omega participated in acting, 
scenic construction, costume design and construction, 
lighting and make-up. All members worked hard on 
the three theatre productions. 

Zeta Beta is the Stout chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, 
the national honorary dramatics fraternity. Member- 
ship is achieved through participation in the different 
areas of dramatics, such as acting, make-up, or scenic 
construction. The active members met every first and 
third Monday of the month. As a group their purposes 
were to produce college plays, to develop interest in 
literature and dramatics, and to provide opportunity to 
develop skills connected with the production of plays. 
All of these goals were successfully accomplised through 
their activities during the past year. 

Members of Alpha Psi Omega enjoyed watching 
plays as well as producing them, and attended several 
outstanding plays in the surrounding area. In the Spring, 
three awards were presented to members for the most 
valuable contributions to the Stout theatre. 



226 



PI KAPPA DELTA 



a new chapter 



The 1965-66 school year saw Stout State University 
welcome to its campus a chapter of the national foren- 
sic fraternity, Pi Kappa Delta. Stout's Wisconsin Kap- 
pa Chapter was formally initiated in October. 

The charter was granted on the basis of the special 
efforts and interest displayed by Stout forensic students 
and their advisor, Mr. Stewart. In April of 1965, three 
students and their advisor represented Stout at the na- 
tional Pi Kappa Delta convention at Tacoma, Washing- 
ton. On campus, the forensic department also sponsored 
an extremely successful Faculty Talent Nite, and an in- 
ter-collegiate forensic tournament attended by over 90 
participants for five colleges. 

Membership in the Wisconsin Kappa Chapter is 
based on participation in debate, oratory, interpretative 
reading, and extemporaneous speaking. 

Special activities included chartering night, held 
October 22. the forensic tournament in December. Fac- 
ulty Talent Nite, and the Provincial Pi Kappa Delta 
tournament held at Luther College. Decorah, Iowa. 




Margaret Congdon, Marlene Bulgrin, and Donna Rice com- 
pare references in preparation for an upcoming debate. 



John Stewart, Adv.; Sheila Roecker; Donna Rice, Vice Pres.; Gary 
Yeast, Pres.: Judy Ann Evenson; Corr. Sec; Susan Emeott, Sec- 
Treas.; Jean Erickson; Adrienne Schimeki. SECOND ROW; Win- 



nie Clark; George Egenhoefer; Jerry Pusch; Marlene Bulgrin: Dpn- 
na Johnson. Margaret Congdon. 





SPHEPIKPIKBj 





"*v 



Anticipating one of the eatable benefits of a championship are 
Coach Sparger, Gay Herbst, and Henry Waters. 



feelings of loyalty 

The development of athletic skills is not a simple task. Years of 
industrious practice pave the way for the mastery of techniques such 
as the athlete developes. Physical competition, however, is only one 
part of sports competition. Behind the sweated brow and soiled uni- 
form lie the answers leading to a better understanding of athletics. 
Athletes learn to give their all in strenuous practice and competition. 
These efforts are not momentary events but represent a continuous 
feeling on the part of all sportsmen — a feeling of loyalty which grows 
out of the sport they love and the school they represent. 

The scope of athletics extends beyond the athlete, however. Sports 
are not for the athlete alone. Every member of a university student 
body is involved in this facet of college activity. As supporters or par- 
ticipators sports provide an opportunity for individuals to demon- 
strate loyalty to their school. 

School spirit is a vital part of college life. There is no substitute for 
the rapport that sports-centered enthusiasm establishes among stu- 
dents. What a great sight it is to see thousands of students cheering, 
shouting, screaming — all for a common purpose. Sportsmanship for 
the football hero, the basketball star, and for the cheering crowd means 
a discipline of mind and heart. It implies a continual victory even 
when the scoreboard notes otherwise. In this spirit. Stout students 
actively enjoy a full schedule of intercollegiate and intramural sports 
which thrill participants and spectators alike. 



CHEERLEADERS 



enthusiasm in person 



Eight ambitious, high spirited, loud shouting cheerlead- 
ers lead the cheers in a great season of sports at Stout. The 
cheerleaders supported the games of the two major sports, 
football and basketball. Without exception they were on 
hand for every home game and also traveled with the team 
to other state universities in the conference. 

The cheerleading team was organized during the fall of 
the year when tryouts were scheduled. Beginning a change 
of policy, the squad was judged by a special committee 
rather than the student body. Senior. Kay Krueger, a cheer- 
leader for four consecutive years was elected captain of 
the team. Other returning cheerleaders were junior Jan 
Kriewaldt and sophomore Nancy Koelling. 

The cheerleaders welcomed the football season in their 
familiar navy and white outfits. With a few new cheers 
and their megaphones they supported a championship 
team. In the Spring the squad sported new white sweater 
outfits and with equal enthusiasm led cheers for Stout's 
winning basketball team. 




Homecoming is a time for exuberant shouts and boundless 
energy. Pat Jones put her all into this last, "Fight". 



It's a happy cheerleading crew that can support championship 
teams and great school spirit. From left to right are: Kay Krueger. 



captain; Nancy Koelling; Linda Lorenz; Jan Kriewaldt; Peggy 
Drake, and Pat Jones. 




\ 




It was a great day for Jack Lorenz and other team members as acknowledge their pride in the team for having won the confer- 

the Stout student body turned to the Bluedevil football squad to ence championship football title. 



232 



FOOTBALL 



a number one team 




Determination, experience, team spirit, and skill- 
ful guidance were determining factors in leading the 
Stout Bluedevils to their first undefeated conference 
championship since 1921. Picked as a dark horse in the 
pre-season polls, Max Sparger's battling Bluedevils 
proved to be strong contenders for conference titles on 
the gridiron. The Devils concluded the 1965-1966 sea- 
son with an impressive seven win, one loss and one tie 
record in conference play. 

Stout opened the season against Winona, a non-con- 
ference foe. Having trouble penetrating against the 
strong Winona defense and also unable to contain their 
offensive attack, the Bluedevils dropped the first game 
of the campaign. The second game of the season, also 
a non-conference tilt, was against Mankato. Stout's 
defense played an inspired game; however, because 
of the lack of an adequate offensive punch, the gridiron 
duel ended in a scoreless tie. The BluedeviFs first vic- 
tory of the season was won on the home field against 
conference rival Eau Claire. Northwestern, a highly 
rated state college football squad, was the next victim 
of Stout's gridiron players. The defense again was a 
decisive factor in the outcome of the game. 



Fleet sophomore halfback, Mike McHugh, turns on full steam and 
races to the outside in an attempt to elude a charging defender. 



Head coach, Max Sparger, praises the team for their 
excellent season at the victory celebration assembly. 




234 




Upon winning the last game of the season and emerging as undefeated conference champions, 
the team began celebrating by giving head coach. Max Sparger, a free ride to the showers. 




Fighting off a vicious tackier, elusive Mike McHugh drives for that 
needed extra yardage and a possible first down. 



235 





Quarterback Mike Dunford instructs the 
team in the huddle on a game situation. 



FOOTBALL 



gridiron upsets 



The Stout gridmen went into the remaining stretch of 
the season with a hold on first place and a desire to 
keep winning. River Falls and Stout clashed in what 
turned out to be a rugged defensive battle with the Blue- 
devils slipping by with a victory. A beautiful fall day and 
4500 enthusiastic fans marked the setting for Stoufs 
1965 homecoming. La Crosse, also undefeated in confer- 
ence play, scored the first tally, but a determined Blue- 
devil squad came from behind to score a total of four 
touchdowns on the accurate passing of Mike Dunford for 
another team victory. 

With three tough games remaining on the schedule the 
Bluedevils traveled to Superior, and their fourth confer- 
ence victory. Again Stout's rugged defense held the Hor- 
nets scoreless throughout the game. The offensive unit 
scored ten points in the last three minutes to secure vic- 
tory. The Oshkosh Titans were the next victims of 
Stout's fighting squad. The undefeated Bluedevils con- 
cluded the season by playing host to a strong, undefeated 
but tied Whitewater team. The Devils finding themselves 
down by nine points, rallied to score twenty-one, and suc- 
cessfully captured the Wisconsin State University Con- 
ference title with the victory. 



Displaying team effort the Bluedevils defensive unit 
held their conference opponents to a total of fifty-nine 
points which was the best average in the conference. Lead- 
ing the rugged defense in total defensive points was sopho- 
more Jim Warrington. He was closely followed by Jack 
Lorenz who led the team in tackles. Versatile Skip Wat- 
ers led the defense with interceptions. This defensive unit 
played a decisive role in the success of a championship 
squad for the 1965 season. 

The offensive unit of the Bluedevil team also dis- 
played a well balanced attack. Junior quarterback Mike 
Dunford directed the passing attack throughout the sea- 
son and hit his targets 42% of the time for 1,028 yards. 
Mike MeHugh and Charles Krueger proved to be Dun- 
ford's favorite receivers. Leading the Bluedevils ground 
attack was Mike MeHugh with 490 yards, averaging 
4.7 yards per carry. The ground attack was also aided 
by the hard running of Tom Saunders and Skip Waters. 
Waters also led the team with kickoff and punt returns, 
and his 42 total points scored was the team high. The of- 
fensive line was led by the hard blocking of Rich Erick- 
son and Terry Hickman. The success of this offensive 
squad was a product of much work and team effort. 



226 





Standing on the side lines, several players express interest and 
concern over a thrilling moment of the game. 



FOOTBALL RECORD 



As an opposing halfback leaps high into the air trying to break 
a tackle, a Stout defender desperately hangs on. 



Stout 


6 


Winona 


19 


Stout 


6 


Mankato 


6 


Stout 


16 


Eau Claire 


14 


Stout 


14 


Northwestern 


13 


Stout 


12 


River Falls 


10 


Stout 


26 


LaCrosse 


19 


Stout 


10 


Superior 





Stout 


13 


Oshkosh 


7 


Stout 


21 


Whitewater 


9 



FROST ROW: Max Sparger, head coach: Charles Guerink; 
Charles Krueger; Sid Porch: Tim Owen; Rick Erickson; Gay 
Herbst;Wayne*Elinger: George Laugerman: Terry Hickman; Skip 
Waters; Dave Seis; Tom Saunders: Dennis Raarup. backfield coach. 
SECOND ROW: Sten Pierce, line coach; Jim Moody; Paul Gillings; 
Jerry Sernall; Bob Riemer: Wayne Nero; Bob Duca: Greg Mickel- 
somTom Strehlow; Dick Peterson; Ray Swangstu; Mike Dunford; 
Gene Hallongren. THIRD ROW: Gary Campbell; Gary Luck; 
Steve Vandervort; Willie Ellis; Mike McHugh; Joe Urick; Jim 



Warrington; Lyle Camp; Ron Reick: Jack Lorenz: John Schrum. 
FOURTH ROW: Ron Pelkey; Gary Zimbelman; Jim Skaare; 
Steve Rupper; Bob Schottmuller: Ron Kallio; Peter Chavannes: 
Scott Kinezett; Dale Bakken; Fred Johnston; Larrv Helgason. 
FIFTH ROW: Mike Bogdan; JerT Nelson: Bill Papendieck: Dave 
Schmidt; Al Ellingham; John Spoolman, mgr.; Al Kolff. mgr.: 
Bill Georgeff. mgr.; Jerry Oberbillig, mgr.: Chuck Rose, mgr.: Joe 
Colliney, trainer. 




237 




Alt eyes turned towards the basket as forward Jerry Kissman began his drive for an attempted 
lay-up. Center Jim Conley also moved in toward the basket for a possible tip-in. 



BASKETBALL 



champions all the way 



The 1965-1966 basketball season was high lighted by 
an epidemic that gripped the football team earlier. A 
championship fever raged at an all-time high. The Blue- 
devils rolled to a 14 — 1 conference record and seemed 
headed for the first WSUC basketball championship since 
1948. 

Pacing the Bluedevils, although total team effort was 
the story, was the board duo of Jerry Kissman and Jim 
Conley. The contributions of these two helped place Stout 
in the top five rebounding teams in the NAIA and seven- 
teenth among the nation's small colleges. 

The shooting of Bill Ozga and Mike Thompson coupled 
with the defensive work of Bryan Humphrey aided the 
cause of the rampaging Bluedevils. The basketball horizon 
was also highlighted by the contribution of reserves Les 
Teuteberg, Bob Lawrence, and Tom Fortney. 

Providing a refreshing promise for next year were Doug 
Bainbridge a freshman from Waukesha and a 16 year old 
freshman from Cleveland, Mel Coleman. Time and time 
again these two gave Stout needed relief. 

The season brought many unforgettable moments. The 
close contest with River Falls on the Falcons home court 
saw the Bluedevils turn back a last ditch drive effort by 
their foes to pull out a 74 — 72 victory. Earlier in the 



season the Bluedevils had turned back the highly touted 
Oshkosh Titans by 18 points. 

Going into the Christmas break the Bluedevils were 
riding on a conference mark of 5 — and an overall of 
6 — 0. This record represented a series of successive wins 
over Hamline, arch rival Eau Claire, Superior, White- 
water, Stevens Point, and Oshkosh. The bubble of victory 
was soon to burst however in the Christmas toumey at 
St. Cloud. The Bluedevils went down twice, once to St. 
John's and then to St. Thomas, however, the team did 
manage to salvage one game. The previously defeated 
Hamline Pipers drew our rebounding Bluedevils the 
second round and fell victim 80 — 53. 

Riding a streak of 6 straight wins and a 9 — record 
in the conference, the Devils headed into the final 7 games 
as the most likely prospect to represent Wisconsin at the 
NAIA national in Kansas City. A tough Oshkosh team 
on the Titans home court promised to be the major ob- 
stacle to this cherished goal. 

The Oshkosh challenge was met and repelled by a 
67 — 66 score. This victory was followed by one over the 
Yellowjackets of Superior. The title was clinched on 
February 18 with an impressive 71 — 61 victory over 
Platteville on the Pioneers home court. 



:3S 




Co-captain, Bill Ozga's facial expression reveals a quality of extra 
effort he displayed in attempting to control the tip. 



With a man for man situation, speedy Willie White attempts 
to gain a step on his defender. 





As Willie White and Bill Ozga stand by, big center Jim 
Conley. leaps above his Eau Claire opponents for a hope- 
ful tip-in and two points. 



239 





The extra arm of an Eau Claire opponent did not seem to bother 
Mike Thompson's determination to keep possession of the ball. 



The long reach of Stout's Jerry Kissman made it difficult for op- 
ponents to score the fundamental lay-up. 



FROST ROW: Chuck Rose, mgr.: Doug Pertunen; Brian 
Humphrey: Willie White: Bob Lawrence: Joe Jax, coach. SEC- 
OS D ROW: Dwain Mintz, coach: Les Teuteberg; Mike Thomp- 



son: Tom Fortney; Carl Wymer; Eddy Ellis. THIRD ROW: Jim 
Conley: Douglas Bainbridge; Jerry Kissman; Mel Coleman: David 
Lauer; Bill Ozga; Bob Hay hurst, coach. 




BASKETBALL RECORD 



^1 



Stout 


"5 


Hamline 


6" 


Stout 


89 


Eau Claire 


"0 


Stout 


81 


Superior 


70 


Stout 


81 


Whitewater 


68 


Stout 


"4 


Stevens Point 


56 


Stout 


73 


Oshkosh 


56 


Stout 


79 


St. John's 


96 


Stout 


80 


Hamline 


53 


Stout 


63 


St. Thomas 


67 


Stout 


71 


Northland 


60 


Stout 


5" 


Platteville 


54 


Stout 


99 


LaCrosse 


75 


Stout 


75 


St. Mary's 


67 


Stout 


77 


Eau Claire 


64 


Stout 


77 


Whitewater 


67 


Stout 


69 


Stevens Point 


70 


Stout 


66 


River Falls 


52 


Stout 


67 


Oshkosh 


66 


Stout 


84 


Superior 


68 


Stout 


71 


Platteville 


61 


Stout 


74 


LaCrosse 


"1 


Stout 


69 


Lakeland 


76 



Mike Thompson, the team's leading scorer, makes use of his speed 
and agility as he tries to out-maneuver a defender. 





Jerry Kissman and Willie White get into position to pounce on a 
loose ball during the Hamline game. 



While Mike Thompson screens a Stevens Point opponent, Willie 
White looks for a possible opening to the basket. 



241 





The referee watched closely as straining George McCartney pinned his opponent's shoulders 
to the mat for a win or possibly a 3 point near pin. 



WRESTLING 



Freshman. George McCartney, getting his opponent in a predica- 
ment applies extra pressure in hope of an eventual pin. 



Bluedevil grapplers 



Beginning the season with new uniforms, new mats, 
and new coach Sten Pierce, our grapplers anticipated a 
season with a fresh outlook. With returning conference 
champion Bob Olson and veteran Tom Ott and Jerry 
Robers on the squad, the Bluedevils opened the season 
at LaCrosse. With one loss on their record, Stout wrestlers 
made a quick comeback by defeating Eau Claire 25 — 20. 
A Whitewater team trounced the Bluedevils however in 
their next conference play. Stout rallied with two con- 
secutive wins against River Falls and Oshkosh. A highly 
regarded Superior team defeated the Stout mat men 
21 — 11, but the wrestlers won their fifth dual of the 
season by edging Stevens Point. Stout wrapped up the 
schedule for the season winning dual meets against La- 
Crosse and Eau Claire. The win put the Stout team at 
7 — 3 in conference competition and 7 — 5 overall. 




242 




Exerting physical determination, matman Doug Kees tries to 
keep his opponent from breaking loose. 



WRESTLING RECORD 



Stout 


12 


Gustavus Adolphus 


20 


Stout 


12 


Winona 


20 


Stout 


19 


LaCrosse 


21 


Stout 


25 


Eau Claire 


20 


Stout 


:s 


Whitewater 


2s 


Stout 


22 


River Falls 


20 


Stout 


19 


Oshkosh 


11 


Stout 


12 


Superior 


21 


Stout 


21 


Stevens Point 


19 


Stout 


27 


LaCrosse 


9 


Stout 


24 


Eau Claire 


13 




As Tom Oti's opponent goes for a take down, it looks as though 
Tom has things well under control. 



FROST ROW; Coach Pierce; Dan Hill; Bob Olson; Tom Ott; 
Jerry Robcrs; Doug Kees; Coach Stepheson. SECOSD ROW: 
Bill Hodgkinson; Randy Gerhardt; Bob Schottmuller; Bob Smith; 
Scott Mitchell; Dick White; George McCartney; Wayne Newman. 



THIRD ROW: Leroy Oestreich; Tom Tierney; Jeff Laux; Jerry 
Sernau; John Elliott; Harlen Olsen; Mike Murphy; Mike Henkel- 
man; Larry Helgesen; Vem Schmidt; Mgr. Fred Johnson. 




2-13 




Gymnast Clyde Noyce performing on the rings, strives for poise 
and form which are essential in winning this event. 



GYMNASTICS 



skilled performers 




A side horse presents an athletic challenge on body motions and 
movements for gymnast Bob Koppes. 



The Stout gymnastics team kicked off its 1965-1966 
winter sports program as the Bluedevils traveled to La- 
Crosse to compete in the LaCrosse Invitational. Com- 
peting in all area, free exercise, side horse, horizontal bar, 
parallel bars and still rings, Stout placed fourth in the 
tournament. 

Stout accumulated its early season record with a win 
against Riverfalls, 19 — 33. Two consecutive losses against 
Mankato and MIT temporarily darkened their record, 
however, the team rebounded with several wins. 

The Bluedevils gymnast squad scored a 73 — 28 victory 
over the River Falls Falcons. Traveling to Stevens Point, 



Stout handed the Pioneers an 84 — 27 loss. Winning their 
last two meets, the Bluedevils entertained the defending 
WSU Conference champs of LaCrosse and handed them a 
63 — 48 defeat. A 39 — 66 loss for Stout's gymnasts to 
MIT ended conference play. 

Despite numerous team injuries, the Stout gymnastic 
team finished the 1966 sports season with a 3 — 4 record. 
February brought conference teams to Stout for a state 
meet. March rounded out the season activities as high 
scorers for the year Dan Smith, Clyde Noyce, and John 
Lorenz, and Coach Zuerlien traveled to the national 
NAUA meet in Macomb, Illinois. 



FROST ROW: Wayne Connors; Tim Banks: Jim Hesketh; 
Dave Blaske; Dan Smith, co-captain. SECOS'D ROW: Byron 
Kessey, assistant coach; Clyde Noyce; John Lorenz, co-captain; 



AI Junk: Dale Feste; Paul Sawyer: John Diana; John Zuerlein, 
coach. 







L 



Volleyball, a new addition to the men's intramural athletic pro- 
gram this year, was enjoyed by those who participated. 




Intramural football, with the Fubars playing HKM. provided 
half time entertainment for Stout's 1965 Homecoming. 



INTR AM URALS 



friendly competition 



Men's intramural sports under the direction of as- 
sistant football coach, Sten Pierce, and with the co- 
operation of the student body proved to be a big suc- 
cess. The intramural sports curriculum included: flag 
football, basketball, volleyball, badminton, table ten- 
nis, bowling, wrestling, swimming, golf, softball, and 
track and field. 

Intramural competition is organized into three 
leagues: Fraternity, Resident League I, and Resident 
League II. Allowing their opponents to score only 6 
points in 7 games, the Sig Tau's won the Frat league 
with a 6 — 1 record. Ma Fleming's Raiders ended up 
with a 6 — record in Resident League I, and in Resi- 
dent League II the Pussy kats completed play with a 
5 — record. In league competition, the Sig Tau frater- 
nity defeated the Pussykats of Resident League II to 
take the football championship title for the second year 
in a row. Individual scoring found Dean McDonald of 
Ma Fleming's Raiders leading all scorers with 54 points 
on 9 touchdowns. 



With the intramural basketball season in full swing, teams begin 
practicing for tough league competition. 



245 




TRACK AND FIELD 




Team captain Charles Busateri easily cleared the hurdle and 
went on to defeat his opponents in the high hurdles event. 




effort and endurance 



The 1965 Stout track season saw the return of 
twelve lettermen to start the season with a 63 — 37 
victory in a dual meet with River Falls. In a triangular 
clash. SV/z point Stout beat out 39 V2 point Bethel 
and 3 point Northland. In another triangular bout, 
Stevens Point came out ahead with 90Vi points com- 
pared to 66 for Stout and 5Vz for Eau Claire. Stout then 
bounced back with a lOO'/z point victory while Eau 
Claire scored 33 V2 and Northland trailed with 27, At 
the Bluedevils next outing, Winona outperformed 
Stout 81—55. 

Four Stout eindermen qualified and fought hard at 
the state conference hosted by LaCrosse but emerged 
in sixth place. Charles Busateri placed first in the 
broad jump with a 22'4 1 /2 " leap, second in low hurdles 
with a time of 24.8 seconds and second in high hurdles 
with 15.5 seconds ticking off. In the 440, Lee Kornely 
scored a second place in 50.3 while teammate Len 
Nikolai followed in fifth place with a time of 5 1 .7 sec- 
onds. Tom Saunders came through with a third in 
broad jump and he, along with Steve Nagy, Len Niko- 
lai, and Lee Kornely, carried for the mile relay team. 

The season saw these school records set by Stout 
athletes: Lee Kornely needed 49.8 and 23.1 seconds in 
the 440 and the 220 respectively. Milton Lenz con- 
sumed 4:35.8 minutes in the mile, and Dennis Batty 
used 16:17.4 minutes in the three mile run. Tom 
Lamberg and Bruce Reily both cleared 1 1 '6" with the 
pole vault. 



With all out effort. Tom Saunders concluded his broad jumping 
leap into the pit in winning form. 



FROST ROW: Jim Coffin; Tom Lamberg: Dennis Batty; Jim 
Nelson; Jim Moore; Fred Grasskamp: Paul McCormick; Dan 
Fara; Rich Erickson. SECOND ROW; Max Sparger, coach; Bruce 
Biggin; Len Nikolai: Steve Nagy; Mike Fitzgibbons; John Weso- 



lek; Ed Ellis; Les Teuteberg: Pete Vickman. THIRD ROW: Wayne 
Beard: Bob Johnson: Milt Lenz; Lee Kornely: Al Rudman: Tom 
Saunders: Charles Busateri: John Sacharski; Dale Maki; Bob 
Abitz; Dan O'Meara: Brian Carney, mgr. 





FROST ROW: Pete Hady; Bob Lawrence: Tom Ott: Lee Block: 
Ed Kofak Roger Johnson; Dennis Overby. SECOND ROW: Tom 
Sautebein, mgr.: Mike McHugh: Gene Vavra; Dennis Belec: 
Jerry Thomas; Gary Goldbeck; Bob Fruth; Roger Schroeder; 



Roger Howard. THIRD ROW: Dwain Mintz, coach: Gay Herbsi; 
Paul Ninas: Larry Kreyling: Bill Ozga; Tom McGuire; Gary Kiel; 
John Benischek: Larry Dambrock; Ai Ellingham. 



BASEBALL 



Bob Fruth displays the form and follow through that are neces- 
sary to throw a hard, accurate strike to first base. 




mighty arms 



With twelve returning lettermen, Stout's 1965 baseball 
team included a representative sampling of experienced 
athletes. The baseball squad fell short of a winning season 
however, finishing the year with an overall record of 7 
wins 8 losses, while standing four and five in conference 
action. 

Stout's baseball team kicked off the 1965 season by 
hosting Luther College of Iowa. The double header turned 
out to be a happy note for both ball clubs as Luther won 
the opener 7 — 1 and Stout took the night cap by a score of 
2—1. 

Stout opened its conference season by traveling to 
Superior for a baseball double header. Pitcher Larry 
Kreyling delivered a no-hitter for a 3 — team victory 
in the first game. Superior took the second 4 — 3. 

With a 1 — 1 conference record the Stout team went 
slack and accumulated four consecutive losses in two 
double headers. Stout lost to the River Falls Yellow- 
jackets 1 — 6 and — 6 and to Mankato 1 — 4 and 3 — 6. 

Ditching an early season slump, Stout's diamond-men 
made a route of it by winning over Northland College of 
Ashland 21 — and 11 — in a twin bill. The winning 
streak was short-lived, however, as Eau Claire toppled 
Stout 5 — in the next game. 

Stout's batmen accumulated alternating wins and losses 
throughout the remainder of the season. The Bluedevils 
rebounded by sweeping Eau Claire 7 — 6 and toppling the 
highly regarded Stevens Point team in a twin bill with 
2 — 1 scores. Oshkosh, host to the last game of the season, 
out-scored the Devils 7 — 1 . 



247 




A look of determination on the face of Joe Kohlmeyer antic- 
ipated the sure impact of ball and racket meeting in mid air. 




Gary Yeast, who will be coaching the 1966 tennis team, gets ready 
to return a shot back to his opponent during a match. 



TENNIS 



Stout netmen 



FROST ROW: Chuck Rose; Jim Zuelzke. SECOSD ROW: Ray 
Gielow; Joe Kohlmeyer; James Flynn. 




Stout's tennis team finished the season with a 4 win 
2 loss record for 1965. Under Coach Ray Gielow, the 
Devils only defeat was handed to them by River Falls 
University. The first match of the season with Eau 
Claire began the season in victory with a 7 — 2 score, 
but a 4 — 5 defeat by River Falls quickly followed. The 
Northland team was handed a 6 — defeat by the Stout 
racket men along with Eau Claire in consecutive com- 
petition. With only two games to play, Stout defeated 
Northland once more 9 — 0. The final match closed in 
on the Bluedevils, however, when River Falls handed 
them a 2 — 7 loss. 

Coach Gielow has confidence in his 1966 team, as 
five of his six lettermen are returning. Letter winners 
this year included Jim Flynn and his record of 3 wins 
and 2 defeats; Joe Kohlmeyer with 4 wins, 3 defeats; 
Ray Gielow with 4 wins, 2 defeats; Jeff Kurmich with 
1 win, 3 defeats; Jim Zuelzke with 2 wins, 4 defeats, 
and Chuck Rose with 4 wins and 1 defeat. 

Within recent years there has been a growing en- 
thusiasm for tennis as a major competitive sport on 
campus. With the fine team available for next season, 
Stout anticipates an exciting season and hopes for in- 
creased school support. 



248 



GOLF 



stout's linksmen 



Stout's linksmen. coached by William Amthor, 
went into the 1965 golf season with no returning let- 
termen. Consequently, unable to combine experi- 
ence, depth, and consistency, the Blue Devils finished 
the season with a record of one win and five losses. 
The four- man team this season was composed of 
sophomores Tom Belden and Ron Lauersdorf and 
freshmen Gerald Jensen and Art Rudd. 

The season's opener found Stout traveling to Eau 
Claire and getting shut out 15 -0. Winona, a non- 
conference competitor, and the first host at the home 
course, defeated Stout 14—1. Stout next traveled to 
Winona and again was defeated 13 -2. The Devils 
hosted two conference teams, Eau Claire and River 
Falls, on the local links. Both of these matches also 
resulted in defeat. In the final contest of the season. 
Stout led by Lauersdorf and Jensen defeated River 
Falls in a close match 8 1/3—6 1/2. The conference 
meet held at Lausonia concluded the short three- 
week season and found Stout finishing eighth. The 
team was led by Gerald Jensen who shot a thirty-six 
hole total of 176 and Art Rudd who shot 178. With 
four lettermen returning, next years links squad 
should be a stronger competitor in the Wisconsin 
State University Conference. 




Stout's golf warn members. Dave Lindow. Dan Schwartz. Gerald Jen- 
sen, and An Rude looked forward to that tirst warm spring day. 



With the help of a small cup and a rug. John Topdahl began to 
perfect his putting form in preparation for the golf season. 



One member of the Stout golf team. Ray Swangstu. studied the lo- 
cation of his ball before swinging to insure a hole-in-one. 




249 




senior index 



AKEN. PAUL JR. Industrial Education. STOUTONlA 1-4; Siout 
Typographical Society 2-4; TOW HR 3: Newman Club I. 

ALBRECHT, CAROL "JEAN. Home Economics Education. SNEA- 
WEA 2-4, treasurer 3-4; 4-H I; Home Economics Club 1-4; Wes- 
ley Foundation 1. 

ALBRECHT. WILLIAM G. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda 
Beta 3-4. president 3. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4. secretary-treasurer 4; 
SN1 l-WEA 2-4. state president 4; local vice-president 3. local 
president 4; Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; Natl. Asso. of Home 
Builders 3-4; Young Democrats 4. 

AMUNDSON. NANCY JANE. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 1-4: LSA 1-4: Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4; YW'CA 
3-4:WRA2-4;SNEA 1-4. 

A TANG. CHRISTOPHER IVO. Industrial Education. International 
Relations 1-4; People-to- People 2-4: Soccer team 1-4. captain 1-3: 
Al \ A 2-4: Medallion Award 4. 

BABL. ALLEN JAMES. Industrial Education. Football 1-3; Phi 
Omega Beta 1-4; "S" Club 1-4. secretary; Ski Club 1-2: STOU- 
TONlA 2-4; SSA I; lnier-fraiernilv Council. 

BAEWER. JUDITH MARIE. Home Economics Education. SSA 
2 and 4. senator 4; Home Economics Club 1-4: Newman Club 1-3: 
SNEA I: Dormitory Council 2. 

BAKER. MARY BETH. Dietetics. Home Economics Club 1-4; Di- 
etetics Club 2-4: Alfresco 1-3; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4: Sopho- 
more Class treasurer. 

BAROFSKY. ROBERT EDWARD. Industrial Education. Track I; 
SSIT 2-3. junior representative; Metals Guild 2; Sigma Pi 2-4. 

8ARTHEL. ELEANOR E. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4. president 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4: TOWER 
2-4. literary editor 4: SNEA 1-3; Alpha Phi 2-4: LSA 1-3: Dora 
Rude Scholarship: Who's Who Award; Dean's List: Medallion 
A«ard 4. 

BAUMAN, KAY. Home Economics Education. Alpha Sigma Alpha 
1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4; TOWER I; SNEA 1-3; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4; Junior class vice-president: Who's Who Award. 

BEARDSLEE. DAVID G. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 1-4. treas- 
urer, vice-president 4; Graduate Men's. 

BECKER. JILL MARIE. Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta 
I -4; Newman Club 1 : Home Economics Club 2-4. 

BEH RINGER. JOHN GEORGE. Industrial Technology. SSIT 3-4. 
president 4. 

BELEC. DENNIS FRANK. Industrial Technology. Baseball 1 and 
3: "S" Club 4; Kappa Lambda Beta 3-4. 

v \ I S. KURT LeROY. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4. 

BERGER. JAMES STEPHEN. Industrial Technology. Symphonic 
Singers 1-2. 

BERNATH. CHARLES E. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 3-4; Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 2-4: Interfraternity Council 2-3. secretary-treasurer 
2. president 3; SSIT 2-4: Student Services Committee. 

BIRD. KEITH G. Industrial Education. Siout Symphonic Singers 
3-4; Siout Svmphonic Band 1 . 

BLAHN1K. EVELYN ANNE. Home Economics Education. New- 
man Club 1-4; Inter-Religious Council 2-4. secretary-treasurer 
2-3, president 4: Home Economics Club 1-4: SNEA 2-4. 

BLATTNER, STEPHEN G. Industrial Education. NAHB 3-4: Arts 
and Crafts 4. 

BLOCK. ERNEST LEE. Industrial Education. Delta Kappa 2-3: 
Gvmnastics 3; Baseball 1-4; "S" Club 2-3. 

BLOCK. PATRICIA DO LAN. Home Economics Education. Alpha 
Sigma Alpha. 1-4. treasurer 3: Newman Club 1-2; Synchronized 
Swimmers 1-2; Home Economics Club 1-3. 

BLOOM QUI ST. LINDA. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1.2,4; SNEA 3-4; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Al- 
fresco 3: Young Democrats 2-4. district chairman 3. unit chair- 
man 4. 

BOCK, GERALDINE LEE. Home Economics Education. Stout 
Christian Fellowship 1-2: Inter-Religious Council 2-3. president 3: 
Stout Symphonic Singers 1*3. vice-president 3. 

BOD A. JEAN SUSANNE. Home Economics Education. Symphonic 
Singers 1-4, secretary; Home Economics Club 1-3; SNEA 3-4; 
Alfresco 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Gamma Delta 1. 

BOEHME. KAY LYNN. Home Economics Education. Ski Club I: 
Alpha Psi Omega 1-2: TOWER 2: STOUTONlA 2; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1.3.4; Delta Zeta 2-4. corresponding secretary: 
SNEA 4. 

BORD1NI. JEANNE. Home Economics Education. SSA 1-4. Fresh- 
man representative, publicity director 2-4: Home Economics Club 
1-4: Newman Club 1-4: Alpha Phi 2-4; STOUTONlA 1-4; United 
Council 1-4: Medallion Award. 

BOYER. RONALD F. Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 
2-4; SSIT 2-4; Inter-fraternity Council 3-4; SSA 4. Senior Class 
representative; Medallion Award. 



BRAATEN. JANE MARIE. Home Economics Education. Sigma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4. secretary 3; LSA 2-4. secretary 4; SNEA 2-4. 

BRAY. LYNETTE FRANCES. General Home Economics. Alpha 
Sigma Alpha 1-4. secretary 3-4; Home Economics Club 1-3: 
SfOUTONIA:. 

BREW. JEAN SPRECHER. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 1-4. W'HECC treasurer 3. WHM social chair- 
man 4. treasurer 4: YW'CA 2-3. historian 3; United Campus 
Ministry 1-3; 4-H Club 1-4, treasurer 2; SNEA 3-4: Gamma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4. 

BRIHN. CURTISS L. Industrial Education. 

BROVOLD. L. SHARON. Clothing and Textiles. Alpha Sigma Al- 
pha 2-4: Home Economics Club 3: Ski Club I . 

BRUNGRABER. ELIZABETH CON LON. Home Economics Edu- 
cation. Home Economics Club 1.3.4: Newman Club 1-4. 

BUCHER. JAMES E. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4; SNEA 
3-4; Natl. Asso. of Home Builders 3-4; Dorm SSA represcnta- 
livc 

BUCHER. MARY ELLEN. Clothing and Textiles. WRA I; STOU- 
TONlA 1; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Home 
Economics Club 1-3. 

BUSSE. SHELDON CURTIS. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 
2-4; Kappa Lambda Beta 2-4. vice-president 3: Undergraduate 
Fellows 2-4: SNEA 3-4: Dean's List. 

CARLSON. CLAYTON T. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda 
Beta 3-4; Alfresco 3-4. 

CHR1STENSEN. STEVE ROBERT. Industrial Technology. SSIT 
3.4: Dean's List. 

CHRIST1AANSEN. GENE R. Industrial Education. Natl. Asso. of 
Home Builders 2 and 4; Dean's List. 

CONZEMIUS. ANN MARIE. Home Economics Education 
SNEA 4; AHEA 3-4; Newman Club 1-4: Stout Symphonic Singers 
2-4; Stout Band 2. 

COREY. SALLY ANN. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1.2.4; Newman Club 1-3. 

COTTINGHAM. GLORIA MICH A L. General Home Economics 
Club I -2: Symphonic Singers 1-2. 

COURT. LINDA LOU. Foods and Sutrition. Home Economics 
Club 1.4: 4-H Club 2: STOUTONlA 2-4. Feature Editor 4: LSA 
1-4. 

CRAIG. LUCY MCLAUGHLIN. Foods and Sutrition. LSA 1-2; 
Home Economics Club 1,2.4; STOUTONlA 1-4. Editor-in-chief. 
4; People-to- People 4; Medallion Award. 

DAEHN. SUSAN KaY. Home Economics Education. Gamma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4; YW'CA 2-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4; Home 
Economics Club 1-4. 

DAHL. ROGETt WILLIAM. Industrial Technology. LSA 2: Wesley 
I: SSIT 2-4. vice-president 3. 

DAUBNER. JERALD JOHN. Industrial Education. Newman Club 
1-2: Arts and Crafts 1-2. 

DAVIS. DW IGHT E. Industrial Education. SSA 3-4. Junior repre- 
sentative, president 4; Chi Lambda 1-4; Undergraduate Fellows 
2-4; Fleming Hall president 1; Stout Conference on Careers in 
Higher Education 3-4; People-to- People 1-4. president 3: Inter- 
national Relations 2: SNEA 2-4; Natl. Asso. of Home Builders 
3-4; Who's Who Award: Medallion Award. 

DeBOCK. DONALD R. Industrial Education. Ski Club 2: Alfresco 
3-4: Rifle Club 4; SNEA 3-4; W'eslev 2. 

DEMSKE. MARC I A JAYNE. Home Economics Education. Gamma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4. recording secretary 2; STOUTONlA 1-4; 
Home Economics Club 1-4; SNEA 3-4; LSA 1-2. 

DERR. FREDERICK H. Industrial Technology. Phi Sigma Epsilon 
2-4. treasurer 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Natl. Asso. of Home Builders 
3-4: SSIT 2-4: Newman Club 1-2. 

DeVRlES. CATHERINE JOAN. Home Economics Education. 
WRA 1; Alfresco 1-2; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1-4; Home Economics 
Club 1-4; Prom queen. 

DIANA. GEORGE F. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 2-4. 

EFF1NGER. MICHAEL C. Industrial Education. Alfresco 1-4. vice- 
president 3, president 4; Chi Lambda 2-4; People-to* People 2-4. 
Vice-president 4; SNEA 3-4; Natl. Asso. of Home Builders 3-4; 
Student Union Board; Medallion Award. 

EGAN. EDWARD MICHAEL. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 
2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; SSA 2-4. Junior senator; Stu- 
dent court 4: Ski Club 2: Hovlid Hall president 2: Who's Who 
Award: Dean's List: Medallion Award. 

ELINGER. WAYNE JOHN. Industrial Education. People-to- People 
I; "S" Club 2-4: Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4: Football 1-4; Track 1-2: 
Gvmnastics 1; Alfresco 2-3. 

ELLIOT. JAMES ARTHUR. Industrial Technology. Track 1; Foot- 
ball 2: Sigma Pi 2-4. vice-president 3. president 4: SSIT 3. 

FEDIE. MONICA THERESA. Home Economics Education. SNEA 



25: 



2-4: Newman Club 1-4, treasurer 4; Home Economics Club 1,3.4; 
Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; TOWER 2-4; Symphonic Singers I; 
Phi Upsilon O micron 3*4, 

FERLAAK. JOHN S. Industrial Education. Track I; Undergradu- 
ate Fellows 2-4; SSIT 1-3; People-to- People 2; Dean's List. 

FET2ER. STEVEN E. Industrial Technology. Phi Sigma Epsilon 
3-4; Sophomore Class social chairman. 

FEUERSTEIN. SHIRLEY JEAN. Home Economics Education. 
SNEA 2-4. treasurer 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4: Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 2-4; Home Economics Club 1-4. council 3; 4-H Club I; 
TOWER 2-3: Band I: LSA 1: Who's Who Award: Dean's List; 
Merrill- Palmer Institute. 

FRUTH. ROBERT D. Industrial Technology. Basketball 1-2; Base- 
ball 1-4; Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4, treasurer: lnier-fraternit> Coun- 
cil, president 3; "S" Club 1-4; Senior Class treasurer. 

GA BR I ELSE. EDWARD J. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4: 
Symphonic Singers 2,4; Photographv Staff 2-4. head photographer 
3.4. 

GAECKE. WILLIAM EDWARD. Industrial Education. Phi Omega 
Beta 2-4; Dean's List. 

GELINA. ROBERT JOSEPH. Industrial Education. Basketball 1-2: 
Dean's List. 

GEURINK, CHARLES GALEN. Industrial Education. SNEA 4; 
"S" Club 1-4; Football 1-4; Wrestling I. 

GIELOW. RAYMOND C. Industrial Education. Tennis 1-4. coach 
3; Phi Omega Beta 2-4. president 3. 

G1ENCKE. TED W. Industrial Education. STS 3-4; Am and Crafts 
2-4; Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4. 

GODFREY. JILL A. Home Economics Education. WRA 1: Home 
Economics Club 1-3; People-to- People 2: Forensics 1-2: Alpha 
Sigma Alpha 1-4: Panhellenic Council, secretary 3-4; Alfresco 3; 
Synchronized Swimmers 3. 

GRAHAM, MARY ANN. General Home Economics. TOWER 2-3: 
Alfresco 1-3: Home Economics Club 1-4. 

GRASSE. PATRICIA ANN. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 2-4: SNEA 2-3: Undergraduate Fellows 3: Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 3-4, treasurer 4; Dean's List. 

GRASSE. RICHARD F. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau. 2-4; 
STS 2-4. secretary: Dean's List. 

GREEN, B1LLIE VALERA. Home Economics Education. Gamma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4, vice-president 4; YWCA 2-4. secretary 4; 
SNEA 2: Home Economics Club 1-3. 

GROSSKOPF. JANICE MAE. Home Economics Education. SSS 4. 
senior senator: Alpha Siema Alpha 2-4; Alfresco 2-4; STOU- 
TONIA 4: Home Economics Club 2-4; SNEA 2-4; Student Sen- 
ices Committee 4; Who's Who Award: Medallion Award. 

GROSSKOPF. KENNETH E. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Ep- 
silon 1-4. treasurer 3. vice-president 4; Alfresco 1-3. 

GRUNDAHL. ALICE. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma 
Sigma 2-4. president 4; LSA 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-4. 

GUBASTA. JOE L. Industrial Education. Newman Club 1-4. 

GUSTAFSON. SUSAN LOUISE. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club 3-4; Gamma Sigma Sigma 3-4; 4-H Club 
3.4. treasurer; United Campus Ministry 3-4. 

HA GEN. DOROTHY CHRISTINE. 'Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club 1-4: LSA 1-4: Stout Symphonic Singers 
3-4: Stout Symphonic Band I: Delta Zeia 1-4: SNEA 3: People- 
to- People 2-3. 



HALDEMAN. RUTHANNE. Home Economics Education. Alpha 
Phi 1-4. recording secretary 4; SSA 1-3. secretary 3: TOWtR 
1: Stout Band 1-2, drum majorette: Home Economics Club 2-4: 
SM \ 2-4: Alfresco 3: Synchronized Swimmers 1-3: Who's Who 
Award: Medallion Award. 

HAMMER. JOHN riMOTHN Industrial Education Ski Club 1-2; 
S\ nchroni/ed Swimmers 3; Alpha Psi Omega 3-4. treasurer. 

H A LLl N. RON A LD-E, industrial Education. 

HALVORSON. EILEEN MYRICK. Home Economics Education. 
Dorm i ion treasurer, I . 

HARRINGTON, MARY LOU. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club 1-4; Delta Zeia 2-4, vice-president 4; SSA 
3: Dorm Council 2, vice-president: United.Campus Ministrv 1-2. 

riARTUNG, MARY CATHERINE. Home Economics' Education 
Home Economics Club 1-4; Stout Band 1-3: SNEA 3-4; New 
man Club I -4. corresponding secreiarv. 

HAYHURST, ROBERT ED\VARD.'/n</wma/ Education. Varsity 
basketball 1-4: Phi Omega Beta 3-4; Varsity basketball captain. 4' 

HEFT. MAUREEN ELLEN. Home Economics Education. Stout 
Christian Fellowship 1-4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4; Home Eco 
nomics Club 1-4. council 2: International Relations 1-2: Under 
graduate Fellows 2-4; Stout Svmphonic Singers 1-4. 

HENTSCHEL. BARBARA L" Home Economics Education. Alpha 
Sigma Alpha 2-4. president 4; Home Economics Club 2-4: SNEA 
3-4: TOWER 3: Panhellenic Council 4. 

HERBST. GAYLORD WILLIAM. Industrial Education. Football 
1-4. co-captain 3-4; Baseball 1-3: "S" Club 4. Who's Who Award. 

HER LING. DENNIS WILLIAM. Industrial Education. Phi Omega 
Beta 1-4. 

HEYER. MARGUERITE LOUISE. Foods and \utrition. Home 
Economics Club 1.2.4; Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4, recording sec- 
retary 4; STOUTON1 A 4. 

HIESS.'NORBERT ANTHONY. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi 
Tau 2-4. president 4; SSIT 1-4. 

HINKS. KATHLEEN BUIE. Dietetics and Home Economics Edu- 
cation. WRA 1-4. president: YWCA 1-3. vice-president: Home 
Economics Club 1-3; Dietetics Club 2-3: SNEA I. 

HOCHW1TZ. LYNN E. industrial Technology. Phi Sigma Epsilon 
2-4. recording secretary 2, president -': SSIT 3. 

HOCK. JOSEPH ANa'R. industrial Technology. Chi Lambda 2-4. 
president 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4: SSIT 3-4: Senior Class vice- 
president: Gymnastics I; Track I: Who's Who Award: Medallion 
Award. 

HOFFMAN. RITA ROSE. Home Economics Education. Newman 
Club 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-4; SNEA 2-4; Stout Band 1-4. 
majorette captain 4; STOUTONIA 2-4; TOWER 2-3; Who's 
Who Award. 

HOGAN. THOMAS EDWARD. Industrial Education. Arts and 
Crafts 1-2: People-to- People 1-3; Newman Club 1: Baseball 1-2. 

HOTCHKISS. DAVID R. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 4. 

HOWARD. ROGER MARTIN. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 
3-4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; Baseball manager 2-4. 

HUTJENS. SHARON LOU. Home Economics Education. Newman 
Club 1-2: Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4; Home Economics Club 2-4: 
Panhellenic Council 4. vice-president 4: SNEA 3-4. 

HUTNIK. DcETTE MARY. Home Economics Education. SNEA 4: 
Home Economics Club 2-4: Delta Zeia 2-4; Panhellenic Council 
4. secretary: Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Young Republicans 2. 



Participants and spectators enjoyed the frolics 
of a Water Carnival. 




251 



SENIOR INDEX 



JOHNSON. LEE ANN. Home Economics Education. Gumma 
Sigma Sigma 3-4; Home Economics Club 1-4; SNEA 3-4. 

JOHNSON. ROGER JOEL. Industrial Education. Stout Band I; 
STS 2-4. treasurer 4. 

KARASCH. KAREN A. Home Economics Education. WRA 1-3; 
Home Economics Club 2-4: Ncuman Club I; Sterna Sigma Sigma 
5N1 \3-4. 

KEES. JAMES H. Industrial Technology. SSIT 4. 

KEPPEN. BETTY JO. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2-4; SNEA 3-4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3.4; Under- 
graduate Fellows 3-4. 

KLEIN. BRUCE CHARLES. Industrial Education. Dorm Council 
2. treasurer: Alpha Phi Omega 2-4. vice-president 3. 

KLEIN. JANET LOUISE. Home Economics Education. Phi Up- 
silon Omicron 3-4. 

KNABE. NANCY KAY. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 3-4. 

KNOTT. M. EARL. Industrial Education. STS 1-4. treasurer 3. vice- 
president 4: TOWER 3-4. Production Editor 4; Inter- Religious 
Council 2: Baptist College Fellowship 1-2: Who's Who Award. 

KNUTSON. JERROLD HENRY. Industrial Education. Chi 
Lambda 2-4: Basketball I ; Baseball I . 

KOCH, GARY A. Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 2-4: SSIT 

KOEPER. PATRICIA ANN. Home Economics Education. Delia 
Zeta 2-4: Home Economics Club 4: Newman Club I. 

KOLD. KENNETH J. Industrial Technology. Stout Metals Society 
2-4. secretary 2-3. treasurer 4. 

KOSS. KAY I. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 
1-4: Alpha Psi Omega 2-4: Gamma Delta 1-2; SNEA 2-4; Sioui 
Band 1-4. 

KOXLIEN. RUSSELL O. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 
2-4. 

KREIBACH. NANCY L. Home Economics Education. SNEA 2: 
United Campus Ministry 1-3: People-to- People 2. 

KRETSCHMER. NANCY C. Dietetics. Dietetic Club 3-4: WRA I. 

KREYL1NG. LARRY DEAN. Industrial Education. Baseball 1-4: 
Phi Omega Beta 2-4: Inter-fralernitv Council 3: "S" Club 2-4. 

KUSMERIK. BARBARA ANTIONETTE. Home Economics Edu- 
cation. Home Economics Club 2-4; Alpha Psi Omega 2-4: STOU- 
TONIA 3-4; TOWER 2-3. 

LANGE. VERNA MAE. Dietetics. SSA 2-4; Student Court 3: Die- 
tetic Club 2-4; STOUTON1A 1-3: TOWER |-4; Alfresco 3-4; 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 1-4: Who's Who Award; Medallion Award. 

LARSON. DANIEL L. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 1-4. 
treasurer 3: Inter- fraternity Council 2. 

LARSON. JOHN ALLEN. Industrial Technology. Natl. Asso. of 
Home Builders 3-4; Dean's List. 

1 1 \HY. MM Ri l \ ( Home Et momlcs Education Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2-4: SNEA 3-4. 

LEMPKE. DONNA M. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4; SNEA 3-4; Gamma Sigma Sigma 3-4. 

LINDBERG. DlANNE JUNE. Home Economics Education. Sigma 
Sigma Sigma 1-4. vice-president 3-4; Home Economics Club 1-4. 
vice-president 4; Alfresco 1-3: WRA 1-2: SNEA 4. 

L1ZOTTE. JAMES H. Industrial Education. Stout Metals Society 
2-4, secretarv 4. 

LONGSDORF, RICHARD LEE. Industrial Technology. SSIT 3: 
Thomas Fleming Award for Writing Excellence 2 

LUE, EDWARD PATRICK. Industrial Education. International 
Relations 2-4; People-to- People 3-4; Soccer I . 

MAKI. CAROLYN MARIE. Home Economics Education. Sigma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4. president 4. treasurer 3: Phi Upsilon Omicron 
2-4; Home Economics Club 2-4; WRA 2-3. president 3: Under- 
graduate Fellows 2-4; Panhellenic Council 3-4; SNEA 4; Sioul 
Christian Fellowship 2: Who's Who Award. 

MANTIK. RUBY J. Home Economics Education. WRA 1-2: Stout 
Band 1; Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4; Home Economics Club 4. 

MARSHALL. ANN MARIE. Home Economics Education. 4-H 
Club 1-4. societal} 3; SNEA 3: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4: Home 
Economics Club 1-4; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Dean's List. 

MARTIN. CHRISTINE LOUISE. Home Economics Education. 
Alpha Psi Omega 1-4. treasurer 2; Synchronized Swimmers 1-3. 
treasurer 3; LSA 2-3; Debate Squad 3; Home Economics Club 
1.2.4. 

MAUNDRY. ROLAND SELWYN. Industrial Education. Interna- 
tional Relations 2. 
JOBST. RICHARD JOHN. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 
1-4; SNEA 3-4; STS 3-4; STOUTONIA. production manager 3: 
Newman Club 1-4: 
JACOBSON. DENNIS LEE. Industrial Education. Stout Metals 
Socieiv 1-4. 

MAXWELL. ROBERT FIN LEY. Industrial Education. Phi Omega 
Beta 2-4. 

MAXWELL. MICHAEL EUGENE. Industrial Education. Sigma 

Tau Gamma 3-4; Dormitory Court Secretary I . 
MEYER. JEANNE MARIE. Home Economics Education. Interna- 
tional Relations 1-4: Stout Christian Fellowship 1-4; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2-4. 



MEYER. NANO \\\l General Home Economics. United Cam- 
pu> Ministry 1; Home Economics Club 1-2: Gamma Sigma Sigma 
3-4. 

MOBERG. LESLIE JEAN. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club t-3; WRA 1: Weslev Foundation 1-2. secretarv 
3: Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4. corresponding secretarv 4; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 2-4; SSA 4. recording secretarv 4: Who's Who 
Award: Medallion Award. 

MUMPER. BARRY ROSS. Industrial Education. International Re- 
lations 1.3,4; Radio Electronics 1-4. secretarv 2. vice-president 4; 
Alpha Phi Omega 3-4; Canterbury Club 1-4. 

NELSON. CATHERINE A. General Home Economics. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-2 

NELSON. DUANE LESLIE. Industrial Education. SNEA 4 
Dean's List. 

NELSON. WAYNE ALLEN. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 
3-4. vice-president 4; LSA 2-3. treasurer 3: Undergraduate Fel- 
lows 3; Track 3. 

NOESEN. MARY JO. Home Economics Education. Newman Club 
I; SNEA 2: Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4; Home Economics Club. 

NOTH. DEAN HERMAN. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 3-4. 
secretarv. 

OLSON. JOH N DA VI D. Industrial Education. Alfresco 3-4. 

OLSON. SHIRLEY- MAE. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4; SNEA 3-4: 
Gamma Delta 1-3: Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; Dean's List 

OS1NKSI. RAYMOND ALEXANDER. Industrial Education. 
Alpha Psi Omega 1-4; Lvceum Committee 2-4; Alpha Psi Omega 
scholarship. 

osmansm. ( Willi! Home Economic* Education Gamma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4: Alpha Psi Omega 2-4: Newman Club I: Home 
Economics Club I : Undergraduate Fellows 3. 

OZGA. WILLIAM THEODORE. Industrial Technology. Basket- 
ball 1-4. captain 4: Baseball 1-3: Kappa Lambda Beta 3-4- "S" 
Club 2-4. 

PAYNE. PATRICIA MARY. Dietetics. Home Economics Club 
1-4; Symphonic Singers 1-4; Newman Club 1-3: TOWER 2-3, sec- 
lion editor 3: Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4. president 4; Dietetic 
Club 3-4. vice-president: Who's Who Award; Dean's List: Me- 
dallion Award. 

P-WM SHIRLEY k flom,- Economics Education Home Eco- 
nomics Club 3-4: Alpha Sigma Alpha ^-4: Alfresco 2-3 

PHILLIPS. MARILYN ANN. Clothing and Textiles. LSA 1-4: 
\WCA 3-4. treasurer 4; Home Economics Club 1-4. council 4; 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4. 

PROBST. DEAN IE E. Home Economics Education. Delia Zeta 
1-4. treasurer 3. president 4; Home Economics Club 1-4. council 
3: SNEA 1.2.4; United Campus Ministry I: People-to- People 
1.2.4: SPIC 3-4: AHEA convention; Bettv 'Lamp Award: Medal- 
lion Award. 

RAAP. ROBERT ALLEN. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4 
RADEMACHER. GERALD ROGER. Industrial Technology Dor- 
mitory Council I; Newman Club 1-2; SSIT 2-4. treasurer 3- Chi 
Lambda 2-4. 
R A ETHER. DON E. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2-4 
REINDL. DALE CHARLES. Industrial Education. Baseball 1-2: 
Sigma Tau Gamma 3-4, corresponding secretarv: Senior Class of- 
ficer: Dormitory Council I . 
RE1NKE. ARLENE E. Foods and Xutrition. Synchronized Swim- 
mers 3; STOUTONIA 4. 

REM LINGER. GAIL A. General Home Economics. Ski Club 1-2: 

Home Economics Club 4. 
RINDAHL. JOHN HAROLD. Industrial Education. STS 2-4- LSA 

2-4. treasurer 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2-3: Dean's List 
ROBERS. JEROME MICHAEL. Industrial Education. "S" Club 

1-4. vice-president 2-3. president 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4; Natl. 

Asso. of Home Builders 3-4: SNEA 4; Wrestling 1-4, co-captain 
4; Track 1. 

ROGERS E. THOM. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4, 
president 4. 

ROGGOW, JEAN MARIE. Clothing and Textiles. 4-H Club 
1-2; Home Economics Club 1-4; People- 10- People 3: STOU- 
TONIA 3-4; Dormitorv council 2. 

ROSS. JO ANN. General Home Economics. Home Economics Club 
1-4: 4-H Club 1-4. president 3: YW C A 4; Weslev UCCF 1. 

ROSSMEIER. ANNE M. Foods and Xutrition. Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron 2-4. recording secretarv 4; Alpha Phi 2-4. vice-president 3. 
president 3: Newman Club 1-4. vice-president 4: Undergraduate 
Fellows 2-4: Who's Who Award: Dean's List: Medallion Award. 

ROTZEL. JOAN ELIZABETH. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 2-3; SNEA 3: Alfresco 3: Synchronized Swim- 
mers 1-4. president 3: Alpha Phi 1-4. 

RUBNER. STUART LARRY. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi 
Omega 2-4. recording secretarv 2-3. president 4; United Council 4. 
treasurer 4; Student Services Committee 3: Medallion Award. 

RYBACK.JILLE. Home Economics Education. 



252 



SAUTE BIN. THOMAS LLOYD. Industrial Education. Peoplc-to- 
Pcople 3-4. vice-president 3. president 4: Baseball 2-4; Arts and 
Crafts 3: "S" Club 4; SNEA 3: Margaret Micheels Award. 

nWvYER. PALL F. Industrial Technology. Dormitory Council 1: 
Chi Lambda 2-4; SSIT 2-4. corresponding secretary 3; Gvmnas- 
tics 3-4. 

SCHAFER. TIMOTHY CAN FIELD. Industrial Education. Rifle 
Club 1, treasurer. 

SCHIPPER. MICHAEL HERBERT. Industrial Education Dormi- 
tory Council I: Football 1-3: Track 1: "S" Club 1-4; Phi Omega 
Beta 2-4. vice-president 4; Nail. Asso. of Home Builders 3-4. sec- 
reiarv 4. 

SCHLOTTMAN. CAROLYN JEAN. Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Gamma Delta I: Alfresco 2-4; SNEA 3-4; Home Economics 
Club 1-4. 

BILL J. Industrial Technology. SSIT 2-4. recording 
Chi Lambda 2-4: Newman Club 1-3; Epsilon Pi Tau 



SCHNEIDER. 

secretary 4; 

2-4. 
SCHNEIDER. 

4-H Club I 



<.l\[)\s if NOR! Home Economies Education 
United Campus Ministry I; Home Economics Club 
1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4. corresponding secreiarv 4; SNEA 
2-4; Alpha Phi 3-4; Dean's List. 

SCHOLZE. LOIS MARIE. Home Economics Education. SNEA 
3-4: Home Economics Club 4: Newman Club 3-4; Young Demo- 
crats 1-4. secretary 2. treasurer 3. secretar\ 4. 

SCHUETTE. PATRICIA GAIL. General Home Economics. WRA 
1-2; Home Economics Club I; Alfresco 3-4: TOWER 3. 

SCHLLER. MYRON JOHN. Industrial Education. Stout Band 1-4; 
Pep Band 1-4; Stase Band 4. president. 

SCHULTZ. ARLYN FRANK. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 
3-4. 

SCHUSTER. DIANA LYNN. General Home Economics. Home 
Economics Club 1-4: Stout Symphonic Singers 1-4: People-to- 
People 2: Newman Club 1-3: STOUTONIA 3-4: WRA 4; Senior 
Class social chairman. 

SCHWARTZ. KAY BARBARA. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club 1-4; 4-H Club 1-2: Gamma Sigma Sigma 
2-4. vice-president 3; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4. vice-president 4; 
SNEA 4; Who's Who Award: Merrill-Palmer Institute. 

SCHWENGELS. YVONNE EILEEN. Home Economics Educa- 
tion. YWCA 1-4. president 4: Home Economics Club 1-4; Inter- 
religious Council 2.4; Gamma Delta 1-4; 4-H Club I: Dean's List: 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Merrill-Palmer Institute; Who's Who 
Award. 

SEA BURY. GLORIA JEAN. Dietetics. Newman Club 2: Alpha Phi 
2-4; Panhellenic Council 3-4. president 4; Dietetic Club 2-4. 
treasurer 4; Undergraduate Fellows 3: Medallion Award. 

SHARKUS. PATRICK JAMES. Industrial Education. Stoul Metals 
Society 2-4. 

SHAWL, DENNIS H. Industrial Education. Radio-electronics Club 
3.4. 

SHIRAZI. M ENDI S. Industrial Education. International Club 2. 

SMITH. DANIEL JOHN LEWIS. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi 
Omega 2-4. treasurer: Stout Christian Fellowship 1-4. vice-presi- 
dent, president 4; Stout Band 1-2. vice-president, president: Gym- 
nastics 1-4. co-captain 4: SNEA 4; Medallion Award. 

SMITH. D.WID YERN. Industrial Education. Stoul Metals Society 
2-4. president 4. 

SMITH. JUDITH ANTOINETTE. Home Economics Education. 
WRA 1; Home Economics Club 1.2.4. 

SMITH. MURIEL I. Home Economics Education. Home Economics 
Club 1-4; TOWER 3. 

STRATTON. WILLIAM HOWARD. Industrial Technology. New- 
man Club 1-4; SSIT 4. 

STROHBUSCH. MARK DANA. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 
2-4. secretary 2-3: SSA treasurer 4; Arts and Crafts 3. 

SUHRKE. VIRGINIA. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4: SNEA 2-3: United 
Campus Ministry 1-2; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4. 

SUCHOK. DENNIS C. Industrial Education. Radio-electronics Club 
4: Siout Symphonic Singers 2-3. 



SWANSON. DOROTHY GAYLE. Home Economics Education. 
Home Economics Club 1-4; 4-H Club 1-2: STOUTONIA 4; 
SNEA 4. 

SYNNOTT. CAROL. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma 
Sigma 3-4; Home Economics Club 3-4: SNEA 3-4: Stout Band 
3: Symphonic Orchestra 3; LSA 3. 

TICHY. EL VINA N. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4; 4-H Club 1-2; United Campus Ministry 1-2: 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4. 

TIETZ. GERALD R. Industrial Technology. Chi Lambda 2-4; Inter- 
fraternitv Council 3-4. president 4; SSIT 2-4; Medallion Award. 

riMPER. HANS 1 DW-\RD. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 4. 

THURSTON. THOMAS EDWARD. Industrial Education. Stout 
Metals Society 3-4. 

VALITCHKA. FRANCIS MATTHEW. Industrial Technology. 
Newman Club 2-4. vice-president 3. president 4: Inter-religious 
Council 3: SSIT 4; Undergraduate Fellows 2-4. 

VAN DE BERG. SCOTT GORDON. Industrial Education. 

VAN DE HEY. SANDRA LEE. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 3-4: SNEA 4. 

\ll R. i\MI SO Industrial Technolog) SUma lau Gamma M 

WALLGREN. D, CHRISTINE. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 1-4. council 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4. corres- 
ponding secreiarv; Panhellenic Council 2-3. secretary, vice-presi- 
dent: SNEA 3-4: Canterbury Club I : STOUTONIA 2. 

WARD. MARGARET A. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4. council 2-3: Dormitory Council 2: Canterbury 
Club 1-4. president 3; 4-H Club 1-2: Apha Phi 1-4. vice- president 
4; Class secretary 3-4; Medallion Award. 

WASKOW. JOHN'E. Industrial Technology. Football 2-3; SSIT 4. 

WEI DEM AN. JANICE ANN. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 1-4: SNEA 2.4; WRA 1-3: Gamma Sigma Sigma 
M. 

WEISER. WILLIAM EDWARD. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau 
Gamma 3-4; Natl. Asso. of Home Builder*. 3-4. 

WEISS. JILL ALICE. General Home Economics. Delta Zeia 3-4; 
Panhellenic Council, treasurer 4: Home Economics Club 1-4. 

WEISS. JACK ALLEN. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; 
Chi Lambda 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; People-to- People 
3-4; SNEA 2-4; Class officer, treasurer I: SSA 3-4. treasurer 3. 
vice-president 4: Stout Film Society, vice-president 2; Who's Who 
Award: Medallion Award. 

WESTPHAL. CLAUDIA M. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 1-4; Delta Zeta 2-4. vice-president; SNEA 4. 

WHITE. MARK A. Industrial Education. STS 2-4. 

WHITMORE. DAVID. Industrial Education. STS 2-4: TOWER 2-4. 
Production Editor 3. Editor 4; Dean's List; Medallion. 

WHITTIER. GEORGE GRANT. Industrial Education. Participated 
in "Desire Under the Elms." 

VMSC'HHOKK JANET. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4. 

W1SCHHOFF, M. JOHN. Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 
2-4; president. 

WOJCIK. LeROY JOHN. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 

2-4: Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4. 
WONDRASCH. NANCY CAROL. Home Economics Education. 
Gamma Delta 1-3. chapter and regional secretary: Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-3; Stout Band 1-2; Ma- 
jorette 1-2; W ho's Who Award. 

WURZ. RUSSELL BRUCE. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gam- 
ma 2-4. secretary 4: Inter- fraternity Council 3-4. president 4; 
Class officer, social chairman 3-4. 

yaginuma. \\o\n Clothing and Textiles Peopfe-to-Peopk 
2-4. secreiarv -treasurer: Home Economics Club 1-4; Alfresco 
1-3. secretary": 4-H Club 1-2. secretary: SNEA 2; TOWER 2: SSA 
3-4: Sandv Lee Scholarship. 

YOUNGQLTST. JOHN WALLACE. Industrial Education. Baseball 
I: Alpha Phi Omega 2-4. 

YOST. CHARLES EDWARD. Industrial Education. SSA I. repre- 
sentative: Class officer, vice-president 2: Who's Who Award. 




." >..." 




Carola Taylor received her last minute instructions and OK's from 
Bill Eickelberg before participating in ihe Powder Puff ice races. 



253 



general index 



Aanus, James I2I.IW.224 
Aaus. Pal 101.136 
Abitt. Robcn 1 13.246 
Abraham. Richard 101 
Abrahamson. KaykiK 101 
Adam. Mar) 101.207 
Adkr.Carteen 121.216 
Adfcr, Marilyn 101 
ADMINISTRATION 30-36 
«,M*.IWI(iHI •? 
Ahrndi. Joanne 121.190 
Aiken. Darkne 101.184 
Aili. Karen 121.201.21 1 
Ainsworth. Mary 101 
Akcn. Pau!67.96.200 
A kiy a ma. Steve II * 
A Iber*. Caroline 113.21 6 
A Ibmgcr. Gerald 1 13 
Albrechl. Carol 67.201 
AL8RECHT. HfclMLTH 36 
Albrechl, John 101 

Albrechl. William 67.90.92.201 .220.:: I 
ALFRESCO 174 
Alkan.Ccval 194.202.203 
Allen. Jean 113.203 
Mien. Karen 113.216 

A.len. Kath> IK4 

Alliser. David 1 1 3 

Allman. Emily 101.20* 

Almquist. Paul 1 1 3. 198.203 .2 18 

ALPHA PHI 21! 

ALPHA PSI OMEGA 226 

\LPHA SIGMA \l PH\::: 

A Hon. Mary 101 

Amines. Gordon 112.113.223 

Amundson, Billie 113 

Amundson. Nancy 67.201.206,209.214 

Andcregg, Susan 67.216 

Anderson. Alan 101 

Anderson. Craig 121.174.198 

Anderson, Dcna 121 

Anderson. Diane 121.128,174 

Ander>on. Douglas 101 

ANDERSON. HERBERT 37 

Anderson, Jerry 101 

Anderson. Karen 121.180.216 

Anderson. Norma 1 13.206 

Anderson. Pearl 101 

Anderson. Robe ria 113 

Anderson. Roger 67 

Anderson, Sandra 1 13 

Anderson, William 113 

A ndreshak. Thomas 101 

Apel. George 177 

Appel. Charkne 121 

Appkton. Patrick 223 

APPLIED SCIENCE AND 

TECHNOLOGY STUDIES 138-141 
Armbruster. Lois 10! 
Arncson. Harold 101.174.198 
vRNESON. HERMAN •' 
Arneivcii. Stank] 
Arnold. Constance 101 
ARORO. MEHER37 
Arier, Loren 101 
\Kis \NDCRAFTSI75 
Askins. Richard 1 13 
Aung. Christopher 67.92 ,202.203.207 
Aubart . Jane 1 1 3 
Avery. Pamela 101 

A«lsen. Kenneth 1 13.1 1 7.139.199.219 
\\l I SI N.PAUL 37.44 



B 



Babl. Allen 68,21 7.222 
Babl. Linda 178 
Bach. Joan 101 
Baden. Lane 121.182.218 
Baescm an. Ronald 1 84 
Bae»cr, Judith 68. IK*. I H" 



Baikv . George 1 1 3.202.203 
Bailey. Kay 121 

Bailie, Keith 1 12.1 13.174.203.219 
Bainbridge. Douglas 101.240 
Baker, Jan 101 
Baker. Mary 68.193.2 12 
Baker. Waller 1 13 
Bak ken. Dak 237 
Balko. Colleen 101 
Balson. Linda 101.182 
Banasik.Janc 101 
BAND 182.183 
Banc*. Robert 113.219 
Banks. Timothy 113.244 
Barralte Mary 101 
Barber. Dean 1 14 
Barber. Jean 101 
Barber. Margaret II 3.180,203 
Bark. Michael 101 
Barmore. Helen 121.180 
BARNARD, DAVID 37.190.191 
Barnes. Bruce 67 
Barnes. Vincent 69.218.219 
Barofsky. Robert 2 10.224 
Barry. Paul 121 
Barsamian, Michael 1 13.223 
■ 
Barthel. Eleanor 68.92.190.191. 192.195.211. 

215 
Ba risen. Rodney 113 
BASEBALL 247 
BASKETBAI I 
Basl. Patricia 121 
Batchelei. Dennis 113 
Batson. Joan 37 
Bally. Dennis 246 
Bauer. Jeanne 1 1 3 
Bauer. Kathleen 100.101 
Bauer. Roy 221 
Bauman. Kay 69.90.201.215 
Baumann. Gary 114 
Bcal. Linda 101.136 
BcalvRellis 101.177 
Beard. Wayne 121.175.197,246 
Beardske, David 68.224 
Baeseman. Ron 101 
Bcauchainc. Bonnie 12 1.2 1 4 
Bcccavm. Marilyn 101,207 
Beck. Randall 101 
Becker. George 121.197 
Becker. Jill 69.213 
Bedell. Barbara 101 
Bceksma, Barbara 1 13 
Becson, Kathcnnc 69 
Bchling. Naac) 101 
Be hh rig. Raymond 113 
Behnnger. John 70.199 
Be kc. Dennis 69. 13 1. 22 1. 247 
BEL1SLE, FRANK ;- 
Bclisk. John 101 
Bell. Darey 101.176 
Bell. Susan 101.180.181 
Bella. Jerry 69 
Bclkr. Jennifer 121.164.226 
Bclongia. Kalhryn 113.211 
Bemis. Dennis 101 
Benham, JefTery 101 
Bcnishck. John 247 
Benii/. Ie»ie96.l94 
BINS! TT. JOHN 37 
Bl Nil I Y.PHYLLIS 38 
Bent*. Gary 113 
Bents. Kurt 68. 224 
BennmgholT. Alice 101.181 
Ben/. Michael 101 
Sen/el. William 101 
Berg. Dawn 121.216 
BERG. EVELYN 52 
Berg. Michael 101 
Berger. James 69 
Bcrghammcr. Carol 121 
Berkholt/, Audrey 101 
Bernath. Charles 69. 1 74. 1 99.2 1 7.223 



Bernstein, Donald 113 

Bcrtk. Marilyn 101 

Bcschla. Ronald 113.177 

Beveridgc. David 69.220 

Bcverung, Janet 213 

Beyer, David 121 

Beyer. Elaine 1 1 J, 1 65. 1 80.1 74 

Btchkr. Catherine 101 

Bichkr. Janet 1 13.21 1 

Biddick. Cristinc 101 

Biese. Darnel 113 

Biggin. Bruce 121.246 

BHdcrback. James 121.201 

Bilek. Mary 101 

Brno. Kalhryn 101,207 

Birch. Muiha 101.11 1 

Bird. Keith 68 

Bird, Thomas 1 13 

Bjelde. Kay 101 

8JORNERLD, JAMES 38.59 

Blahnik. Evelyn 70.201.205.20" 

Blanchard, John 101 

BLAKE. FREDERICK 38.174 

Blank. Phyllis 68.193 

Blaske. David 244 

Blattner. Rosemary 1 13 

Blattner, Stephen 68. 197 

Bla/ek. John 101 

Bliss. James 69.1 74.175.201 .21 7.220.22 1 . 

22o 
Block, Lee 140.247 
BloomncW. Diane 121,21 1 
Bloomquist. Linda 68 
BOARDMAN. GERALD 38.131 
Bock.Geraldinc69 
Boda. Jean 69.1 74.201 
Bode. David 101 
Bodk, Barbara 101 
BOE. KAREN 39 
Boedeker. Janice 1 13.213 
Boehme. Kay 70.201.213 
Boehmer, Steve 121 
Boeing. Constance 68 
Boese. Roger 113 
Bogard. William 101 
Bogdun. Michael 1 13.237 
BOGENHAGEN. WILLIS 39 
Bogus. Karen Ann I2I.2OI.207.2I2 
Bohk. Darknc 101 
Bohm. Thomas 101 
Bo (due. Karen 113 
BOLSTAD. DLNMs 39 
Bonchkr. Chester 1 13.198 
Boneham. James 101 
Bonneloi. Jeanne 184 
Bonnell. Connie 101 
Bonomo. David 113,224 
Bopp.Jcj- 121.214 
BOPPE L.TODD 39 
Bordim. Jeanne 69.92.185.189.21 1 
Borek. Laurence 121.177 
Borer. Claire 1 1 3.190.21 1 
Borgen. Diane 1 1 3 
Borgstadt. Patty 1 13.145 
Bosch. Lois 113 
Boss. Barbara 121,174.201 
Boyden. Bob 1 13 
Boyea. Linda 101 

Boyer. Ronald 69.92, 1 85. 1 86.2 1 7.222 
Braaten. Jane 67.206.216 
Bradky. Thomas 1 13.142 
Brai nerd. Barbara Ann 101.184 
Brakeiteld, John 113 
Brandis. Lorraine 101.136.207 
Brandon. Tom 1 78.223 
Brand:. Kalhryn 101 
Brandt. Sharon 21 2 
Brantmeier, Thomas 101 
Bra>.Lvnetle68.212 
Brayton. William 1 1 3. 1 82.184. 198 JOS 
Brcidcr. Patricia 121 
Breltl. Allan 121.199.224 
Brciuirun, Joseph 121 .226 



Brcit/mann. Thomas 125 

Bremer. Pat 121 

Bndgmon. Bonnie 101 

Brien. Doreen 101 

Brihn.Curliss68 

Bnnkman. Joyce 121 

Bnnkman. Frederick 101 

Bristol, Kurt 113 

Brochhauscn. Philip 1 13.20* 

Brock. Raymond 101 

Brodaeki. Patricia 121.201 .207.2 14 

Brodv. W'Mlum 121.1 s- 

B ton son. Kalhryn 101 

8rosius. Richard 1 10 

Brovold.Sharon68.2l2 

Brown. Ronald 100.101 

Brown. Steve 101 

Brubaker. David 101 

Brungraber. Elisabeth 67 

Brungraber. Richard 96 

Br uvch. James 177 

B.-uw. (iordon 101 

Bryn. Mark 123.223 

Bubhu. Diane 101 

Buchcgcr. Jane 101 

Bucher. James 67.219 

Buchcr. Mary 67.215,216 

Buchhol/. Judith 101 

Bulgrin, Markne 113.227 

Bullington. Mike 121.177 

Burchell.Alan96 

Burckhardt. Sandra 101 

Buretla. Daniel 123.223 

Burgc. James 70.223 

Burke. Sieve 121,188.189 

Burkcl. Barbara 121.214 

Burkel. Sandra 121.207.214 

Burns. Donald 12! 

Burns. Thomas 101.182 

Burrow. John 101 

Bun. James 113.177 

Busaien. Charles*". 1 78.218.246 

Busch. Daniel 113.197 

Buvch.Joe 17" 

Buwft. Vicki 121.216 

Busse. Sheldon 70.201 .230.221 

Bu\>c«nl/. Loren 1 13 

Butkr. Nancy 101 

Butt. Ronald 113.1% 

Butterbrodt. Jacqueline 101.182 

Butlcrfkld. Ray 101 

Butiertkld. Roscoe 121.177 

Buttke, Barbara 113 

Buttke. Gerald 113 

Buvid. Lee 101 

Bu«ck). Kathleen 84, 1 13.181.207 

By holm. Crystal 113 

By me. Eli/abcih 182 

Bt RMS. LOIS 39.42 



Cabo. Roger 101 
Cagk. Robert 113 
Calvesio. Victor 101 
Camp, Lyk 237 
Campbell. Ann 113 
Campbell. Gary 237 
Camponeschi, Donna 121.180 
CAMPUS 150-155 
Carlson. Clayton 70,1 : • 
Carlson. Gay k 114 
Carlson. Herbert 101 
CARLSON. JUDITH 39 
Carlson. Mae 1 13.202 
Carney, David 101 .246 
Carrel, Shirliannc 113 
CARRISON. CLARA 38 
Carroll. Jill 113.216 
Casey. Carol 121.195.21 1 
Casper. Frederick "0 
Catena. Pamela 101 



254 



Cave. Dennis "0 

Cjv<. Sj it: 222 

Cj;j, Jerry tOt 
Cay lor. Tom 113.177 
Chang. M) un.Soo 202.203 
Chapman, Carol 101 
Chaudoir. Thomas 1 13 
Chavannes. Peier 1 16.202.203.237 
CHEI R LEADERS 232 
Cheesebro. Thomas 218 
Chen. Yu-Ymg 202,203 
Chenoweth, Lana 101 
Chhaj.Neth202 
Chiapetta, Lib 121 
Chiappetu. Michael 122.199.207 
CHI LAMBDA 214 
Child*. William 101 
Chin. Amy 202 
CHINNOCK. DWIGHT38 
Chinnock. Karen 1 13.1 48. 1 80.21 1 
CHOIR 184 
Choptn. Michael 1 14 
Chnstenson. Donald 121 
Chnsiensen. fclkn 102.176.207 
Chnsiensen. Jo>ce 121 
Christen sen. Michael 101 
Chnsiensen. Sieve "I 
Chrisiiaansen. Gene 70.197.199 
Chnsiiansen. Terry 1 13 
Chrisiianson. Darryl 184 
Chnstenson. Manlyn 1 21 
Chnstianson. Gave 102 

... Lorenl82 
Clark. Carol 70.214 
Clark. Harlan 1 22. 1 6 1. 1 99.225 
Clark. Wmnie 1 13.184.208.227 
Clarksen.Arlynl02 
CLAUSEN. DONALD 39 
Clement*. Bernadene 101. 1 76.207 
Clemon>. Marvin 70 
Close. Daniel 101 
Close. David 101 
Clough. Kendirck 70 
CLL'Rt. DOROTHY 38 
Cochrane, William 1 1 3 
Coffin. James 121.246 
Cole. Pal 113 
Coleman. Margaret 1 13 
Coleman. Mclvin 102.240 
Coll. Kathleen 102 
COLLIER. JAMES 39 
Comins. Don 1 1 3,223 
Congdon. Margaret 1 13.190.208.227 
Conkv. James 113. 1 78. 1 79. 1 85. 189. 1 90. 

203.204.238.239.240 
Connelly. Kathleen 113 
Connors. Peter 121 
Connors. Wayne 1 21 .223.244 
CONVOCATIONS 166.167 
Conic mi us. Ann 70,184 
Converse. Gordon 1 2 1 . 1 74. 1 99 
Cook. Elaine 121 
COOKE. HAROLD 40 
Cooke. Manna 113 
Coomer. Michcal 123.223 
Coppersmith. Ruth 101.180 
Cording. Larry 101.182 
Corey . Sally 70 
Cornelius. David 101 
Costa. Bcrgctia 102 
Coslcnsan. Richard 121 
COTTER. BETTY 40 
Coiterman. Brian 1 1 3. 1 78 
Coltingham, Michcal 70 
Court, Linda 70.189 
COURTNEY. WAYNE 40 
Cowlcs. Janice 102 
Co\. Calvin 101 
Cox. Emit 121 
Craig. Lucy 70.93.188.189 
Cromey, Margo 117 
Crosby, Kathleen 113 
Crull. Linda 102 
Cullen. Maureen 1 18 
Culliney. Joseph 237 
Culpepper. Fred 174 
Cummings. Barbara 1 13.172.21 1 
Cunningham. Kathleen 101 
Curran. Sharon 70.181.21 1 



CURTIS. ANN 40 
< I IS \\s \I\R\ F-RW IS4 
C/echan. Mary 21 i 
C/oschke. William 101 



Dachlci. Donald 121 
Daehlin, Daniel 114.174 
DAbHUNG. WILLIAM 40 
Daehn.SusanTI.214.215 
Dahl, Roger 71.199 
Dahl. Walter 7| 

Dahlstrom. Eileen 71,189,190.195 
DAINES. JAMES 40.141 ,222 
Da Leiden. Norben 114 
Dambrock, Larry 247 
Damm. Patricia 102 
Daniel. Mary 102.133 
Daaidewicz, Richard 102.207 
Daniclson. James 71 
Daniclson. Judith 102.20" 
Danncr. Pamela 108 
Dare. Richard 114.189 
Dart. Margaret 102 
Daubncr. Jerold 72.175 
Daucr. Mark 1 14 
Daugheriy. Darlyn 102 
Davis. Dwighi 71.90.93,185.186.201.203.219 
Da * von. David 121.132.178.199,221 
Dawson. Richard 122 
Day. Marcia 102.184 
Debner. Robert 102 
DcBocfc. Donald "2. 1 "4.177.201 
Decker. Keith 116.224 
Deegan. Jeanme 1 1 J 
Dchne. Marvin 102 
Deimnger. Barbara 72.216 
DEININGER.MARION4) 
Dejno, Anthony 123 
DeLap. Kal 102 
DELTA ZETA 213 
Del/cr. Marvin 71,198.220 
Demerath. Michael 121.175.201 
; "2.189 .201. 214 
DcMuih. Marilyn 122.2 1 6.21 7 
Denning. Joan 7 1 . 1 99.224 
Dennis. Wendy 102 
Dcn/cr. Scott 224 
DcRcmcr, Sharon 122 
Derr. Frederick 1 97. 1 99.207.220.223 
Oct Bois. Dorothy 121.190.191.226 
Deicrhng. Judy 189.203 
Deutsch. Dennis 102 
DeVries. Catherine "2.2 1 2 
DeWildt. Diane 102 
DcWiu. Doug 221 



DeWtU. Mary 114.180.189 

DcZicl. Susan 1 14 

Diana, George 219 

Diana. John 71.1 14.244 

Dicke. Peter 121,184.185.218 

Dickmann. Barbara 99. 1 2 1 .1 92.20 1 .207.2 1 2 

Dl( KM \\V DONALD 41 

Didench. Dennis 114 

Dierksen. Eugene 1 22 

DIETETICS CLUB 193 

Dietrich. James 139.225 

Diet/. Phillip 102 

Dilloo, George 102 

Dirks. Richard 121 

DITTBRbNNER.CLRT1S4l 

Djock. Theresa 102 

Dobner. Laurene 113.181 

Dobmenski. Dennis 196 

DOBRLNZ. CAROL 41 

Doct/e. Richard 121 

Dohmann. William 102 

Dolan. Dennis 1 14 

Domke. Timothy 102 

Donahue. Patricia 1 13.212 

Domea. John 102 

DONLEY. GERALD 36 

DONLEY, MARY 41.214 

Donnelly. Bonnie 1 13.1 17.174.203 

Donnely.Sara 102 

Dotuoio. Eh/abeth 102.213 

Do»d. Sharon "I 

Drake. Norma 121 

Drake. Peggy 2. 5 2 

DRAMA 164,165 

Drcger. Judith 1 13 

Dregne. Dianne 102 

Dregne. Susan 202 

Drescn. William 7| 

Dnnkwinc. Perry 102 

Driscoll. Mary 102 

Dubale. Lemma 202 

Duca. Robert 237 

Dude. JerTery 104 

Duel. Jeanne 226 

Duerst. La Yonne 102 

Duescher. Linda 102 

Duitman. Judy 102 

DL LING. JOHN 41 

Dumke.Joy 113.176 

Dumke. Lloyd 102 

Dummann. Kathy 1 14 

Duncanson, Robert 102 

Dunford. Mike 236.237 

Dunham. Ronald 102 

Dunkel. Susan 113.174 

Dusenbery. Richard 102,182 

Duquaine. bd»ard 121 



l)a\. Robert 122.220 

D»yer. Susan 1 13.203.204.207 

DYAS. EDWIN 41 



Ebben, Hclenjean 89.213 

Ebertiardt. Darrell 114 

Ebert. Diane 102 

Eckles. Janet 102 

Eckrotc. Harvey 1 14 

Edeibaeh. Harold 96 

hdcr. Steve 184 

Ed*ards. Carol 1 14,180.201.203 

Ed»ardson. Kenneth 121.177.218 

Effinger. Mike 72.93.174.203.219 

Egan. Edward 72.90.93.185.186.219 

EgcnhoelTer. George 121.197.227 

F.ggers. Richard 102 

Ehle. Janet 114.214 

Eickelberg. Kay 114.148 

Eickelberg. Wilham "2,199.223.253 

Ekem. Karen 202 

Ekstrom. Heather 102 

Elda».f-kma202 

Etdaw, Mahgoub Ibrahim 202 

t- 'dredge. Thomas 102 

Elinger. Wayne 1 78.223.237 

Ellmger. Robert 114.224 

Ellingham. Alan 222.237.247 

Elliott. James 72.224 

Elliott. John 102.243 

Ellis, Eddie 240.246 

• ■ 102 
Filiv I ynnettc 121,201.216 
Ellis, Paula 102.207 
Ellis. W,||ie 184.208.237 
Ellison. Bob 113 
Elmgren. Sandra 102.163 
Kr*a», Mahsoub72 
Emeott. Susan 114.227 
Emerson. James 114.1 77 
Emerson. Jeanelte 121,174 
English. Corinne 102 
English. Robert 102 
Enghagen. tone 108 
EPSILON PI TAL 220 
Epstein. Ira 102 
Ercan. Fer/i 96,194.203 
Erdman. Karen 114.189 
Erickson. Christine 102 
Enckson. Dennis 1 14 
Erickson. Jean 72,226.227 
Enckson. Julie 102 
Erickson. Kenneth 218 
Erickson. Myron 102 
Erickson, Nancy 102.182 



APO members Don Hoefi. John Streif. and Don Moats anticipated a 
birthday celebration for their advisor Dr. Salver. 




255 



GENERAL INDEX 



{■nekton, Richard B. 124.178,22:- ,; 246 
Erickson, Richard L. 1 17 
Erkkila. David 102 

Fvkuche. Mark 116.225 
Isltnger. Cheryl 1 14. ISO 
I «cr. Jean I2l 
Evans, Linda 102.111 

Judv iu.227 

Evcrion. Jack 1 14 
Evert. Lots 102 



I \C 1 . WESLEY 42.220 

I \U I TY 37.61 

Fagan. Mali* 102.207 

Fairman. Sallv 1 14 

Falk. Daniel 1 14 

FALKOFSKE. NOEL 42.22b 

FaHcowtki. Gerald 102 

Fallon. Kathleen 114.184 

Fsrm. Dan 24© 

Farrell. Gery 1 14 

Harwell, Suun 1 1 4 

Fedie. Monica 72.190.201.207 

Fcldkamp. Dennis 102,114 

Feldkamp. Robert 102.207 

Felland. Gay ken 121.180 

Feaner. Marilyn 1 14.207 

I c.-bjk. John 73 

Fcrstcnou. Dcnniv 102 

FcMe. Dale 244 

Fens. Joseph 102 

Fetiig. Linda 102 

I e:/c:. Steven 73.223 

Fcucrvtein. Sbtriey 72.201.215.216 

I '.ever. Roger 125 

H I. M SOCIETY 179 

Fmstuen, Kenneth 102 

Fischer. Dane 114,1X0 

I ivh. Raymond 102 

Fivh. Robert 114 

Fisher. Cum* 102.182 

Fisher. Patricia 1 14 

Fivher. Robert 122 

Filsgtbhons. Michael 1 14.174,246 

Fink. U illiam 102 

Fleetham. Susan 1 14.174.213 

Fleischmann. Fred 102 

Fleming. Jane 174 

Fletcher. James 102 

FLUC. EUGENE 4 

Flug, Maureen 114 

Flynn. Jame* 248 

Folbrecht. Janice 102 

Foley. Jackie 1 02. 104. 1 74. is l 

Foley. John 102 

Folger. Robert 220 

Fonk. Bill 122.225 

FOOTBALL 233-237 

Forke. Craig 225 

Fortncy. Tom 121.240 

Foss. Ralph 102 
art 223 

Foiter.Wayncl22.22J 

Four-H 176 

Fowler. Robert 102 

F.<v, \rland 102 

Fox. David 102.177 

Fradcltc.Gak 102 

Frank. Paula 122 

Frankes. Norman 96. 144 

Fran/en. Wayne 1 14 

Franl/. Jamcv 1 14 

Fredrick. Larry 102 

Fredrick. Shirley 212 

Fredrick ion. Jo 114 

Free. MeM» 122.21* 

FRESHMEN CLASS 100-1 1 1 

F ni/. Nancy 73 

Fronk. Vlary 121 

Fruth. Robert 66.72.1 24.21 7.225.24" 

Frye. Byron 114.177 

luenlcv Anibal 194 

Fuller. Chark* 96.1 75.194 

Fulkr. Robert I22.190.I92.20O.22O 

H \i\C,\LLI.ORA/K)4: 



11 RLONG. JOHN J2jSI 



Gabrcgiorgt*. Asefa 9*. 194.202 

Gabricisc. Edward 74.184.190.192.219 

Gach. Ellen 102 

Gadc.Gary 122 

Gadc. Gloria 1 14 

Cjaeckc. W ilium 74 

(iacrtner. Buddy I" 

Gacrtncr. Jody 177 

Gakp. Thomav 102 

CalolT. Susan 103 

(.\MM\Slt.M\SKiM\2 4 

0ANZ1 MILLER, JACK 4t,|99 

Garcia, levy 194.202.203 

Gardner. Barbara 90. 1 35. 1 85. 1 86. 1 87.2 1 1 

Garey, James 104 

Oargulak, Markne 73 

GAUTHIER, CLIFFORD 28.43.44 

Gawlik.Jotifl 102 

Gay. Carol 115.213 

Gay.Charkne 103.137 

Ga/da. Ted 103 

(karhart. Nancy 122.201.212 

Gearbart. Randy 1 14.243 

GEBHART, RICHARD 43 

(khl.Gcnc 122 

Gchrand. William 1 14 

Gl HRING.GLEN43 

Gciver. Mark 1 14 

Gelina. Robert 74 

Gcnrich. Mary 1)4 

Gentfcow. Patricia 103 

GcorgctT. William 237 

Gerard. Judy I22.T2.2U 

Gerg. Thomav 174,201.221 

Gerken. Robert 1 14 

Gerner, Gloria 1I4.IS9.2I2 

Gcrstner. Roger 225 

Geurink. Charles 74.1 78.201 .237 

Ghidur/i. Charfcs 207.220 

Giclow. Ray "4.;::.:^v 

Giencke. Theodore "3,200.225 

<>il RM.l VRL43 

Gierl. Viciona 20: 

Giesen. John 114.177 

Gigowski. Nancy 72.212 

Gilberts. David 104 

Gilbertson, Beverly 103.212 

Gilbcrtson. Jeanne 73 

Gill. Patricia 212 

Gi Kings. Paul 1 14,174,1 78. 1 si. 237 

Gilroy, David 103 

Gilvon. Pierre 122 

Guard, Laune 103 

Gizdbach, Richard 103 

Gkrtson, Douglas 102 

(Man/man. Gail 124.180 

GLEASON. JAMES 43 

Clindc. Shirky 122 

Godfrey. Jill 73.2 1 2.21- 

Godktki, Barbara 122 

Goctsch. Kenneth 114 

Goggins. Anna 114 

Goldbeek. Gary 247 

Golden. William 221 

GOLF 249 

Golkhon. Me rna 122 

Gomulak. Charlotte 1 14 

Good. Thomas 105 

Good land. Rita 122.189 

Goodman, Tom 102 

Gorgenson, Richard 219 

Gormanson, Dwagnc 1 22 

Grabow ski, Alfred 114 

Gracyalny. Stanley 102 

(,KM)I Ml MLVS CLUB 194 

GRADUATE STUDENTS 96-99 

Graham. Mary Ann 73 

Cralow, Jeanne 114.190.192 

Grammond. Nancy 1 14 

Gramoll. Mary 122 

Granchakk. Dak 103.109.192 



Graskamp. Frederick 104.114,197.246 

Grasse. Patricia 73,201.215 

Grasse. Richard 73.200.220 

Gray, James 114.182 

GRAY.THOMAS44.222 

Green. Billk 73.135.209.214 

Green. James 66.73.90.93.140.225 

Grcgurich. Thomas 73.105.201 

Grenicr. James 122 

Greazow.Elka 1 20. 122.20 1.213 

Grommesh. Robert 103.207 

Gromoll. Karen 114 

Gronselh. John 114 

Grosskopf, Janice 73.90.93.174.185.189. 

212 
Grosskopf. Kenneth 223 
Grota. Thomas 1 22 
Grove*. Michclc 122.1X9 
Grube. Mary 121 
Gruber. Ann 122.180 
Grucclski. Frank 102 
Gruenke. Dennis 122.218 
Grufman. Gary 103 
Grundahl. Alice 73.206.214 
GrenwaMuJaBc 122.181.195.203 
G rust. John 114 
Gubasta. Joseph 68.73 
Guckenberger, Edward 103 
Guenther. Caro IIS 
Guev Roger 104.1 1 1 
Gullickvon. Diana 73 
Gullickson. Manon 1 14.201 
Gullickvon. N. Anthony 97 
Gunderson, Judith A. 184 
Gunderson. Judith 1 114 
Gunnlaugsson. Steven 102 
Gum Faith 103 
Gurena. Barbara 105 
Gustafson, Erica 103, 109.1 1 1 .207 
Gustafson, Susan 73,1 76.208.214 
Guth, Linda 1 14 
Guy. Veronica 103 
Guyer. Gerald 102 
Guzman. Ann 115 
Gy ga v,Ho»ard 97. 194 JOS 
\STICS244 



Haag. Rita 103 
Habelt. Theresa 102.207 
Habcrkorn. Dak 1 16 
Haberkom. John 122 
Hacht. Lucille 1 14 
Hady. Pete 122.247 
Hage, Arthur 103.1 74. 182 
Hagen. Dorothy 75.213 
Hahn. Janet 75.201.209.215 
Haisling. Larry 1 14 
Hake. Phyllis 102 
Haldcman. Ruthannc 74.93.21 1 
HALM N. HAROLD 45.224 
Haltin. Ronald 74 
Hallogren. Eugene 97.237 
Halvorson. biken 75 
HALV ORSON. MILDRED 44 
Hammcn. Ann 103.1 82 
Hammer. John 75.218 
Hammers. Jo 102 
Hammill. James 103 
Hammond. Roger 75 
Handorf. Jane 201.203 
Kandrahan. Lucy 114.213 
Handrahan. Margaret 75.213 
Hanf. Charles 114 
Hanky, William 104.207 
Hansen. Elkn 122.202 
Hansen. Judityn 102 
Hansen. Kaaren 121 
Hansen. Richard 103 
H Mill J Judith 207 
Hanson. Anthony 225 
Hanson. David 103 
Hanson. Elnn 115 
Hanson. Gertrude 102 
Hanson. Leonard 104 
Hanson. Merritt 128.174.219 
Hapl. Sharon 121 
Haralsrud. Helen 206 



Harbath. Dak 103 

HARBOUR. MYRON 44 

Harder. Judv 103.169.216 

Harding. Laurence 103.198 

HARDMAN. ROBERT 44 

Harnois. Clifford 103 

HARPER. MARGARET 44 

Harrington, Mary Lou 75.213 

Harris. Jay 208 

Harrison. EU a 193.216 

Han. Kenneth 103 

Hartcr. Richard 104 

Hartung. Mary 74.201,207 

Hassold, Lynn 114 

Hauinger. John 103 

Hau. ken-wang 194 

Kauckc. Carolyn 76.193.213 

Haugcn, Richard 75 

Haus. Manke 102 

Hawthorne. Randall 122.222 

Hayes. < aria 114 

Hayhurst. Robcn 75.I78.22Z240 

Ha/elton. Bruce 103 

Hcdlund. Carol 114.209 

Heerhold. Diane I22.T4 

Heeler. Marjonc 201.205 

Heft. Maurine 75.201.216 

Hcimgcr. Mary 122 

Held. Mary 102 

He Id berg. Anita 76 

Helgason. Larry 2". 24? 

Hclgesen . James 1 03 

Helgrcn. Robert 103 

Helming. Thomas 103 

Hclwig, Geraldinc 103 

Hcmmerich. Cecelia 103.181. 207 

HENAK. RICHARD 45 

Henderson. Gail 114.212 

Henderson. Michael 1 15 

Hendnckson. Jim 103.181 

Hcndnckson.Judy 102.is3.203 

HENDR1CKSON. MELANIE-45 

Hendnckson. Roberta 103.207 

Henke. Mary 102 

Kcnkelman, Michael 234 

Kenning. Robert 103 

Henry. Charles 100.102.109.177 

Hcntvchel. Barbara 74,190.201.212.217 

HERBERT. HARRY 45 

Herbst. Gaylord 74.90.l59.230,2.-*.:-i* 

Hereid. Ronnaug 122 

Hcrling. Dennis 74.222 

HERR.JAMES45 

Herr. Judith 1 34 

Hert/fcld.Jocv 115 

Heshelman. Richard 121.177.218 

Hesketh. James 104.244 

Hess, Robert 97.194 

Hettich. Donivon 220.224 

Hcucr. Wayne 1 14 

Hewcs, Sheila 122 

Hcyer. Marguerite 74.189.214 

Hickey, Janet 103 

Hickman. Terry 122.i7s.2::.2 ; " 

HICKNER. MARYBELLE45 

Hicks. John 105 
Hicss. Norbert 75.220 
Hill. Daniel 243 
Hill. Marilyn 201 
Hill. Stephen 115.196 
H.lkhrand. Tim 122 
Hillman. Joanne 122.213 
Hmkk. Alan 103 
Hmks. Kathleen 75 
Hmisa. Beth 122.195.216 
Hinu. Diana 122.172.193.211 
Hinu. John 103.107 

Hirsbrunner. Carta 103 
Hittman. William 122 
Htadikk. Fran 1 14.203 
Hoag. Patsy 122.176.214 
Hochhausen. Manna 1 14 
Hoctmiu, Carolyn 213 
Hochwii/. Lynn 75.223 

Hock, Joseph 66.75.90,93. 1 99.2 1 9.220 
Hock. William 174.219 
Hodghinv, Walter 122.224 

Hodgson. Vcrna 103 
Hodgkinson. William 103.243 



2.5c 




Dixie Petersen. Alpha Phi's candidate, was crowned 1966 Mardi Gras 
Princess at the annual Chi Lambda dance. 



Hodne, Craig 114 

Hoeft, Don 218,255 

Hoeser. Janet 102.111 

HOFER. ARMAND45 

Hon*. Tom 1 14 

HOFFMAN. PAUL 35 

Hoffman. Judith IIS 

Hoffman. Rita 75.90. 1 24. 189.201 .20? 

Hogan. Thomas 75,175.203.207 

HOkFNESS. ROBLRT45 

Kollowav, Judy 122 

Hollo* j>. kalhrvn 102.184 

Holloway. Lois 114 

Kolmquist. Paul 114 

Holme*. Elizabeth 103 

Koluen. Janet 122.190.203 

Holtsapplc, Diann 76.21 J 

Hotu. Judith 122.189 

Hol/hauer, Franklin 122.200.218 

Hodman, Paul 115.182 

Hobman. Valerie 103 " 

HOMECOMING 156,158.159 

HOME EC CLUB 195 

HOMfc ECONOMICS STUDIES 134-137 

Hopfcnvpergcr. Kenneth 1 22.223 

Hopp. Kathleen 102,207 

Hoppe. Grace 1 22.193 

Hoppe. Will/am 97 

Horan. Mary 103 

Horman. Kathleen 102 

HORN. EDUARD45 

Horton. Dean 121.217.224 

Hotchkiss. David 75.220 



Houwr. Mary 1 14,207 

Howard. Ann 176 

Howard, Luanda 102.177 

Howard. Robert 89.205 

Howard. Roper 75.2 1 9.220.247 

Howe, Barbara 102 

Howell. Linda 103.169.181 

Hoy l. Frederick 103 

Hsu. Wang 202 

Hubbard. William 103.184.192 

Huebncr. Roger 103 

Hughe*. Patricia 174.212 

Hugunin. JoAnn 114 

Hull, Ronald 94.199.205.208.220 

Humphrey, Bryan 122.221.240 

Humphrey, Sharon 114 

Hunt. William 115 

Hurlbut, Mary 114 

Hurslhousc. Bet le 1 14 

Husby. Judith 122,226 

Husby. Louis 103 

H use. Arcten 103,182 

Hutins. Judith 103 

Huijcnv Sharon 74.201 .2 16.21 7 

Hutnik. DeEtte 74.201.213.217 



Inman. Mitchell 103 

INTIR IR\I| RMTYCOUNC1L2I7 

INTl KSAIIOWI Rl ! VTIOVSCLl B 

202 
INTER RELIGIO* SCO* NCIL205 



1MRWILRALS245 

Irish. Karen 1 22. 1 4.* 

I rlbeck. Allan 103.207 

Irwin. C'harlis 115 

I r»in . Delight 1 24. T9. 190. 1 92. 195.201 ,207. 

213 
Irwin, Jerry "■.199.207 
Kh.o. tuchi 202,203 
Ittel. Bruce 103 
Iverson. Gary 104 
UrRSONRUPH 32.185.205 



Jacobs. James 221 
Jacobs. Jaunita 1 14.208 
Jacobson. Cheryl I05.lt I 
Jacobson. Dennis 76.196 
Jacobson. Sharon 104 
Jaeger. Robert 122.203.2 1 9 
Jaeger. Wjiijam 124 
Jahn, Thomav 122 
JAMES. MARGARET 44 
Jansky. Judith 104 
Jan/en. Douglas 1 1 5 
Jaresky . Randall 105 
Jarvar, Douglas 104 

J\R\IS JOHN 12 
JAX. JOHN 47.207.240 
Jeffer>. Shirley 76.201.215,216 
Jensen. Gerald 249 
II NSON.Gl ST 46 
JhRRY. MICHAEL 46 



Jesse. S>1»ia 104 
Jessen, Steven 115 
(Jene 124 
Jitek. Michael 76,177.221 
Jon. Suva 116.223 
Jobst. Richard 76.200.201 .207.223 
Johannscn. Richard 122.197 
Johns. Charlotte 1 16.204.21 1 
Johnson. Bradley 105 
Johnson. Charlotte 1 14 
Johnson. Chery 1 104 
Johnson. David P. 223 
Johnson. David R. 1 1 4 
Johnson. Donna 1 14.227 
Johnson. Elaine 116 
Johnson, Elisabeth L. 104 
Johnson. Elizabeth M. 104.106 
Johnson. Gary 104.1x2 
Johnson. Gerald* 105 
Johnson, Geraldine 104 
Johnson. Holly 105 
Johnson. Jane 105.182 
Johnson. Jam lyn 115 
Johnson. Julie 105 
Johnson. Lee Ann 77.201.214 
Johnson. Mary E. 104 
Johnson. Mary L. 104.184 
Johnson. Merlin 76 

JOHNSON. RAY 46 
Johnson. Richard 105 
Johnson, Robert 1 15.246 
Johnson. Roger J. 76.247 
Johnson. Roger L. 200 
Johnson. Ronald C. 76.105,219 
Johnson. Roxcttc 114.174 
Johnson, Sandra 105 
Johnson. Susan 105 
Johnson. Tobias 104 
Johnson. V'clva 122.201 
Johnson. Vernon 104 
Johnson. Wayne 105 
Johnston. Frca 104.2 '•".24 '■ 
Johnston. Frederick 104 
Johnston. Ronald 182 
JONES. GORDON 44.46 
Jones. Patricia 159.161.232 
JONES. ROSEMARY 4* 
Joos. Bruce 105 
Joram, Dcnniv 1 14 
Jordan, David 105 
Jordan. Kenneth 105 
Jorgenson. Richard 1 77 
JLMOR CLASS 120-125 
Junk. Allan 104.20~.244 
Jurck. (ilenn 105 
Jushka. Paul 222 



Kahn. James 1 14.184 
Kaiser, Jean 104 
Kj.sc:. Karen 115.195 
Kaiser, Mary 104.207 
Kallio. Ronald 105.237 
Kalogcrson. George 105 
kamralh. Mama 105.184 
KangaS. Patricia 104 
KAPPA LAMBDA Bl I \ 221 
Kaput. Slcplhen 105 
kjrjvir. \iya/i 194,202.203 
Karasch. Karen 77.216 
Nancy 122.212 
Kargel, Charles 115 
Karl, Robert 115 
Karlson. W ilham 1 16 
kastner. Douglas 104 
Kath. John 116,218 

- -an 116 
keev Dougla* 243 
kecs. James 1 24 
kcgchcin. (icorgc 1() i 
Kegler.Gary 105 
kcine.Carla 122.201 
Kehher. Ken 1 16 
Kelkr. Diane 104 
Keller, Janet 104 
Keppen. Betty 77.201.215 
Kersien. Joan 105 
Kenson. Jame» 1 1 5. 1 si. 1*4 



257 



(il \\ R \I I\l)l \ 



Keske. Larry 105 

keener. Mary 104.107 

ke^y. Byron 77. 1 78. 1 98.244 

KetierJ. Karen 115 

khosh/amir. Firou/ 194.202.203 

Krbbcl. Keith 105 

Kiekhoefer. Bonnie 105.182 

Kiel. Gary 222.247 

kict/kc. Howard 115 

kiet/mann. Delli* 104 

Kilby, Carroll 115 

KILLIAN.MARY46 

Kimura. kcrry 122.225 

kindschy. Raymond 221 

km;. David 105 

king. Carolyn 122.193 

kmgMon. John 105 

kmgsett. Scon 1 58.237 

Kinney. Paula 105 

Kirchherr, William 1 22 

Kirts. Janet 104 

k^vr.jn. (ierakJ 238.240.241 

kistlcr. Donald 104.1 81.184 

kunnger. ken 116.141.177.223 

kit/mann. Carol 105 

Klamm. Dennis 116 

kl \rr DICK 47 

klawcllcr, Dennis 104 

klawiter, Therese 105.17" 

Klein. Bruce 77.218 

Klein. Jack 189.218 

klein. Jacob 97 

kiem. Janet 77.215 

Klein. Sandra 1 16 

Klcman. Jams 122.21 1 

Klima. Kenneth 1 16 

Khmpke. Robert I I6.I89.2O0.2O5.2O6 

Klindt. Linda 104.208 

Klipstein. Lisa Jane 1 15.1*7 

Klipsicinc, James 104 

■ ' IT/M loi IS-'.; 

klossner, Karen 115 

Klakaa. Judith 122.205 

Knabe. Nanq " 

krjpp. Dan 105 

knopps. Mar) IU4 

knolt. M. Earl 78.190.191.200 

Knulh. Karen 104 

Knulson. Jerrold 78 

Knulson. Linda 104.168 

knulson. Richard 115 

'tjnlyn 104.207 

a ry 77.199.222 
kocgler. Carol 122.201.213 
KodUnf.LiiidallS.l34 
Kodlinf. Nancy 1 1 5.232 
koeper. Patricia 77.2 1 3 
kocpkc, James 122.222 
Koepp. Dennis 116.190 
Koepsel. Carole 77.189.203.214 
Kohlmeyer.Joetl22.l97.24S 
Kohls. Sharyn 104 
Kojis. Anthony 122 
Kofal. Ed 247 

Kenneth 77.196 
Kolbe. Jeanne 105 
Kolff. Albert 104.237 
Kollauf, Micki 122.177.212.217 
Kollauf, Paul 124.177.185.220.223 
konscla, James 1 15 
Koopman. Laura 1 15.203 
Kopp. Diane 115.190 

Koppes. Robert 77.87.178.203.219.232.24, 
Koren. Nancy 104 
Kornely. Lee 122.178.197.246 
Korpi. Janice 1 1 5 
kosmjs, John 122 
koss. Karen 1 16.180. 182.201 
k.ss.k^v 78.182.201.226 
Mary 105 
;>.. Tcrrencc 105 
Kotanfci. Robert 105 
kOT IV ALBERT 47 
Kot/ian. Jan 77.202.203 

I karen 1 16 



Kosl.cn. Ruxl:".::: 

Kozar.Jeai 105.184 

Kraemer. Charles 105 

Kragh. Cheryl I 

Krai. Glenn 105 

KraJaacer. Ka) 212 

Kramer. Jane 122.190.201.214 

Kramer. Jo 122.190.201 

Krausc. David 115.207 

Krantft, Nancy 104.184 

KrauM, Peggy 115 

Krebs. Joan 122 

Kreibach, Henry 124.208 

Kreibach. Nancy "8.208 

Kreigcr. Suzanne 104 

Krdtcker, Constance 1 15 

Krclschmcr. Nancy "".193 

Kfcut/. Richard 104 

Krcul/cr. Judith 115.180 

Kreyling, Larry 78.222.247.261 

Kricwjldt. Janice 122.185.187.21 1.232 

Knske, George 104.184 

Kruoshein. Dale 104 

Kn/.Paul 116.22* 

Krohn. Steven 1 22. 1 74. 1 90.192 J 19 

Kronkc. Lonlce 1 1 4 

Krubsaek, Bonnie 104,180.18 1 

Krucger. Charles 124.178.237 

Krucger. Elizabeth 1 15 

Krueger. Kay 78.94.21 1.232 

Kruegcr. Karen 115 

Krummel. Dona 

Krumrich. Jeff 122 

Krupj. Monica 116.177 

Kubal. Christine 104 

KLBLY.O CLIFFORD 47 

Kuchan. Charles 104 

Kuehl. Judy 116.180.201.203 

Kuen/ic, James 115.197 

klF\HI.M\R\|N4- 

Kuhlman. Mary 122.201.214 

Kukla. Glenn 124 

Kummek. Michael 104 

Kumck. Kathleen 104,182 

Kurhajek. John 105 

Kurszewski. Norman 122.222 

Kusmcr. Raymond 1 16 

Kusmirck, Barbara 78.189.190 

Kuvoih. Alice 1 16.165 



LaCombe. Gerald 106 

LaCount. Kenneth 105 

laird. Elaine 123.184 

L.ind. Wanda 105 

Lamb. Robert 1 16 

Lambert, Thomas 1 16,246 

Lamerand. Kathy 105,145.174.181 

l.amcrs. Richard 105 

l.amon. Dana 116,212 

Lamphcrc. Bruce 1 24 

Landcs, Roberta 116 

Langc, Susan 1 16 

Langc. Verna "9.94.1 "4.185.189. 190.193. 

212 
I. anger. Joan 105 
Lapactnski. Margaret 78.105.203 
Larsen. Karen 105 
La rscn. Susan 105 
Larson. Barbara 123.174.201 
Larson. Djn;e: 79.222 
Larson. David 1 16 
Larson. Eleanor 79 
Larson. Gary 106 
Larson. James 122.219.220 
Larson. John 79 
Larson. Lynnea 116 
Larson. Rollins" 
Larson. Ronald 106 
Larson. Sandra 1 1 5.1 1 7 
Lauca. Karl 105 
Latoh. Benjamin 194.202.203 
Lau. Christine 105 
Lauderdale. Mary 123.182.195.215 



Lauer. David 122.163.240 
Laugerman. George 147.178,223,237 
Laurams. Ronald 105 
Latw.Jeffery 105.243 
La»rence. Robert 1 16.240.247 
Lawrcn/. Lana 105 
Lake. Shirley 121.206 
Leahy. Maureen 79.201 
Leahy. Michael 107 
Leahy. Patneia 1 16 
Lca/olt. Joseph 1 16.124.198.221 
Lee. Barbara 1 16.209 
Lee. Beverly 76.79.156,159.187.193.213 
Lee. Dorothy 105 
Lee. Howard 1 16.202 
Leech. Grey le 116.198 
Leehe. Linda 105 
LeFeburc. Robert 1 1 5 
Lehnherr. Janet 122.185.213 
Lcisemann. Wjrrcn 182 
Leitingcr. Joan 105 
LeMahieu.Jane 122.195.201.212 
Lcmpke. Donna 79, 135.201 .2 14 
ID. LORNA 47.202 
Len/. Milton 124.178.199,220,246 
Leonard. Gary 97 
LePage. Bruce 105.207 
Lerch.Arlan 125 
Lerum. Dennis 223 
Lesch. Gerald 79 
Less. Becky 116 
Lewis. James 116 
Lewi*. Renis 105 
Lewit/ke. Richard 105 
LIBERAL STL" DIES 130-133 
Lieske. Kristin 105 
Lindback.Rich 116 
Lindbcrg. Dianne 79.195.216 
Li ndemann. Susan 116.181 
Linden. Dennis 122 
Linden. Carol 106 
Linoow. David 225.249 
Lindow.Kaihie79.2ll 
Lindstrom, Brent 105 
Linhart. Gary 105 
Link. Tef ranee 105 
Lischefski. Janet 106 
Ltskovac. Trudy 122.21 1 
Lute ken. Michael 1 16 
Utile. Sandy 122.213 



Lit/er. Richard 106 

UU. DAVID WEI-PING 48 

Li/ottc. James 79.196 

Lohse. Joseph 105 

Loisctk. Steven 105 

Lonergan, Michael 122.199.225 

Longsdorf. Richard 78.199 

Loreru. John 223.23J.237.244 

Loren/. Linda 232 

; oucka, Mat] 105 

LoveUnd. William 106 

Lover. Mike 106.207 

Lowe. Barbara 79 

Lowe. Mary 116.180 

LOWRV. EDWARD 48,225 

Lowry. Jacklyn 116 

Luck. Gary 237 

Lac Edward 79.202.203 

Luc. Denzil 1 14.202 

Lueck.John 105 

Lueders. Kathleen 105 

Lucy. Sue 1 16.180.21 1 

Luhm, Judith 116 

Luitink, Kathy 1 16 

Luke. Chns 105,181 

Luke. Linda 176 

Lund. Patricia 105 

Lund. Susan 105 

Luschnig. Jean 1 22 

LUTHERAN STL DENT ASSOC. 

COUNCIL 206 
Lutz. Dons 105 
LYCEUMS 166.167 
Lyon. Joan 116.208 

Mc 

MacGinmuc. Nancy 105.123 
MacGregor. Christie 105 
MacGuffin. Sally 106 
McCabc. Gerald 106 
McCallisier, John 105 
McCallum. Janet 105 
MeCann. Robert 21V.:-; 
McCartney. George 105.242.24? 
McCartney, Tom 242 
McCkwd. Neil 116.226 
McClurg. Gary 105 
McClurg. Susan 116 
McComish. Karen 207 



What's new'.' The New Province Singers serenaded all who attended 
the Alpha Sigma Alpha Hootcnanny. 




25* 



McCormick. Paul 80. II 5. 1 78.2 1 8. 2-w. 
McCulky. Elizabeth 105 
MeDonough. Terrel 221 
McDUFFEE. MARY 4$ 
McFarUne.Fredl2J.223 
McGmIe>. Michael 123 
McGiniy.Dcmsc 105 
McGrane. Eileen 112.1 16.176 
McGnih. Timothy 123.20.1 
McCuire. Edward 105 
McGuirc. Thomas 1 16.247 
McGuraey, Sill 163 
McHugh, Mike 234.235.237.247 
McKenae. William 80.199.222 
McUin. Mike 178.225 

Kathleen 123.213 
McQuiallan. Pairica 123 

M 

um 175.192 
Mudary. Paul 80.21 8 
Madison. David 106 
Mageed. Burhan 202 

N>; \ )\MEL48 
Magurany, William 224 
Mahloch. Lorriell5.l54.207 
Mater. Edward 105 
Mtier. Maripat 106.184 
Mait1and.Ana202 
Majesfci. Bob 1 16.177 
Maki. Carolyn 8 1. 90. 1 37.201 .2 1 5.2 1 6.2 1 7 
Maki. Date 116.1 *-!.:-*. 
Maki. Kaihryn 1 16 
Makovec. Panic! 9x 
ljni> 1 1 ft 
M alone. Ronald 106 
Malum. Donnj 105 
M\MU. WILLIAM 48.218 
Mamcuti. Oand 12? 
Mannes, Mar> 106 
Manihci. Dan 98.194. 197 
Mann*. Ruby 214 

Delore* 105 
MARCUS. PETER 48 
Manno. Doroih) 116.212 
Marsch, John 80.197.198.220 
Marshall. Ann 80.215 
MARSHAlt . WN :* 2 
Marshall. Pal 106 
Marshall. Sheila 106 

- Jane 123.203 
Martin. Christine Ann 105 
Martin. Christine L. 80.165.226 
Martin. Herman 162 
Martin. Joyce 116 
Martin. Marilyn 105 
Martin. Marym 105 
Manm. Sandra 115 
Muwe. U ilium 1 16 
Maibewson. Jeffrey 116.184 
Math* if. Kathleen 123 
Mattingly. Jean 106 
Mattkc. Marvin 105 
Mattov. Jean 105 
Matxk. Walter 1 16 
Maunday. Roland 80.202.203 
Mavev. vcrlcnc 123.216 
Maxwell. Michael 80.225 
Maxwell. Robert 80.222 
Mbako. Peter 80.202 
M E DA L LION A WV R DS 92-95 
Meier. Kerry Lee 105 
MEILLER.ELLA49 
Meinen. Lament 116 
Meisel, Arthur 116 

■Ijnon 115.189 
Meiv.er. Paul "9.94.186.225 
Matter. Georgia 1 16.182.184 
Melovhe. Virginia 68. 103.1 1 7.207 
MELROSE. ROBERT 49 
Menke. Sharon 123 
Merick. Robert 123.178 
Merkkm. Robert 1 74 
METALS SOCIETY 196 
Meyer. Carol 105.115 
Mevcr. Caryn 182 
Meyer. Jeanne 81.202 
Meyer. Nanev 80,214 



Meyers. Jacqueline 116.208.216 
Michals. Kathy 116.216 
MICI1II IS, ttll.t IAM30JI 
Mickclson. Elaine 116 
Michclson. Ore. 
Mickclvon. Jerry 106 
Mielkc. David 105 
Micsbaucr. James 123.199 
Mihalko. Anthony 105.20" 
Miller. Bradford 116.208 
Miller. Carol 105 
Miller. Cecil 105 
Miller. Clcn 12? 
Miller. Jacob 105 
Miller. Kath ken 123 
MILLER. NANCY 49 
MILLER. RICHARDJ9 
MILLS. BEATRICE 49 
MincofT. Marly 1 16.148.195.201.213 
MinnrchsorTcr. Emily 123.179 

Mi\t/.inv \is.w.:-io.:-s- 

MISFELDT. HARLAN 50 

Mitchell. Scon 24? 

Mjaanes. Knstinc 105 

Mlakar. Mignon 2 1 1 

Moats. Donny 116.255 

Moberg . Jon 79.200 

Moberg. Leslie 79.90.94.159.185.186.187. 

215.216 
Moberg. Lynctic 123.182.203 
Moelkndorf. Maralee 115 
Moffet. Gwendolyn 123.211 
Mole. Donncnc 105 
Molony, John 106 
Momag . Thomas 79.225 
Moo. Gregory 196 
Moody, James 2?" 
Moon. Eugene 106 
Moore. J a me* 246 
MOORE. MARY 50 
Moore. Thomas 105 
Moran. Florence 123 
Moran. John 123.200.218 
MOR1CAL. EDWARD 50 
Monsse. Linda 106 
Morky. Frederick 116.177 
Morns. Daniel 123 
Morse. Sally 116.176 
Mosman. Bonnie 1 16.181 
Molt. David 116 
Mowbray. Mark 116 
Msu. Ken- Wang 203 
Muchow, John 120.123.225 
Muelkr. Janice 106 
Muelkr. John A. 106 
Muelkr. John P. 116.192.207 
Muelkr. Margo 106 
Muelkr. Marilyn 105 
Mueller. Robert J 106 
Muelkr. Robert R.I 25 
Mulholland. Diane 116 
Mulkn. Margaret 115 
MULLER. ARTHUR 50 
Mulrooney. Elkn 12? 
Mumper. Barry 79.198.202.218 
Murmki, David 106 
Murphy. Michael 1 1 6. 1 78.234 
Murphy, Frames 105.20" 
Musolf. Barbara 106.181 

N 

Nagy. Irene 123 
Nagy. Steve 177.219.246 
Nakamoto. Thomas 1 16.225 
Nang. Lee 194.202.203 
NATIONAL ASSOC. OF HOME 

BUILDERS 197 
Neber. Sieve 102 
Nee. John 80 
Negro. John 1 16 

Nehts. Dorothy 124.176.180.201.214 
Nehnng. Kenneth 124.182.197.207 
Neh ring. Susan 116 
Neighbour. Donna 106.181 
Nelson. Catherine 81 
Nelson. Duanc8l 
Nelson. Gary 106 
Nelson. James 177.219.246 



Nelson. Jeffrey 237 

Nelson. Lloyd 116.174 

Nelson. Mary Lou 116.184 

NELSON. ORVILLE 50 

Nelson. Richard 106 

Nelson. Rolf 1 16 

Nelson. Ruth 1 16.214 

Nelson. Sandra 106.184 

Nelson. Thomas 80 

Nelson. Trudy 106 

Nelson. Wayne 80.220 

Ncrbun. William 106.182.207 

Nero. Wayne 178.237 

Ness. Roger 106 

New. Ronald 106.174.177 

Ncsskr. Carl 106 

Neuinger. Henry 108.177 

Ncuingcr. Richard 1 16.177 

Neubcrger. Lisa 1 23 

Ncuman. VA jyne 106.177 

Ncvicosi. John 116.174 

Nevinski. James 106.207 

MVv MAN CLUB 207 

Newman. Kaihryn 116 

Newman. Robert 116.177 

Newman. Rodney 108 

Newman. Wjvne 2-1? 

Nev.Dianne 1 17.185.21 1 

Ne>. Richard 124 

Nicholas. Larry 116 

NickeK. Nancy 116 

Nielsen. Bonnie 116.226 

Nielsen. David 106.164.226 

Nielsen. Wayne 106 

Vemc/vk. Thomas 106 

NIESSEN.WOLFGRAM 50 

Nikolai. Leonard 123.178.246 

Ninas. Richard 247 

Nissen. Craig 106 

N1T2.OTTO50 

Noescn. Lawrence 106 

Noescn. Mary Jo 81.216 

Noffke. Tom 106 

Nortman, Bonnie 81 

Norton. Etta 1 16 

Noth.Dean80.l75 

Noyce. Clyde 116.244 

Nussbaum. Kathleen 1 16.18 1. 201.212 

: inda 123.188.189 
Nvman. Ronald 106 



Oberbillig.Jera Id 107.237 

Oberk. Cynthia 107 

Obcrman. Jonathan 1 18.190 

O'Brien. Peggy 107.182 

Odncss. Jcrald 108 

Oertw.g, Conrad 124.192.197.205.206 

Oestreich. Leroy 243 

OITTING. ERICH 33 

OITcrdahl. Dennis 98 

OLDENBERG. RAMON 51 

Olivotti.Eno II". 222 

Ollrogge. Mary 81.1 17.174.203 

Olmschenk. Cheryl 106 

OLSEN.DONALD5I 

Olsen. George 217.221 

OLSEN.K.T. 51.197 

OLSEN. MILDRED SI 

OLSON. ARNOLD 51 

Olson. Augie-Jo 10" 

Olson. David 106 

Olson. Gary 125 

Olson. Gene 51 

Olson. Harkn l(N 

Olson. James 205.206 

Olson. John 81. 174 

Olson. Julie 11 ".184 

Olson. Lonme 106 

Olson. Robert I78.24J 

Olson. Ronald 107 

Olson. Sails Ann 90.124.205.206.214 

Olson. Shirks 81.201.215 

Oilman. Linda 124 

OMtARA.D\S> 

Omholi. Linda 123.213 

Oppcrman. Dorothy 106 

Ordens. Thomas 117 



• ren 107 
Orloff. Howard 108 
ORourke, Anneite 81,201.207 
ORTENZI.ANGEL036 
ORTLEY. DON 51.198 
Osborn, Lynn 1 25 
OSBORNE. KARIN 52 
OSEGARD. DONALD 35 
Osegard. Larry 108 
O^inski. Raymond 81.226 
Osmanski.Camilk8l.l06.2l4.226 
Osmanski.Colktte 117 
Osterloth. Roxannc 1 17 
Ostrum. Victor 108 
Oswald. Herman 106.169 
Ott. Barbara 117 
Ott. Duane 117 
Ott.Joni 106.184 
Ott. Karen 106.182 
On. Thomas I25.I78.2I9.240.2J* 
Oitum, Linda 124 
Oujin. Michael 108 
Ovans. Frederick 81 
Overby. Gordon 117.247 
Owen. James 116 
Owen. Tim 1 21. 1 78.199.224.2?" 
<>»! S.WILLIAM 52.58 
Osama. Bene 117 
O/ga. «. ilham 8 1. 1 7S.22 1.239,240.24 7 



Packer. Colleen 106 

Paget. Joyce 1 1 7.180.201 .203 

Pagliaro. Cheryl 107 

Pa lombt. Carol 117.209 

Pals. Larry 107 

PANHELLENICCOt'NC It 217 

Pankonien. Gene 108 

Paradowski. Paul 107 

Papennieck. William 237 

Pans. Irene 1 17 

P.irr. Markne 107 

Parr. Norma 117.208 

Paske. Janet 82 

Paske.Sharelll? 

Pas/ko. Carok 121.180.216 

Pjiicrson. Carrie 125.190.192 

Pj:iow. Mars 117 

Pat*. Murry 117.181 

Paul. Roberta 107 

Paulson. Arthur 108 

Pauly.Geraldinel07 

Pauslian. Barbara 107.182 

PawfjukcGtca 182 

Pasey. Janet 117 

Pavfcu, 1 fancy 1 24.201 .20*.2 14.21 5 

Payne, Patricia 82.90.94.184.193.215 

Payne. Shirks 82.147.212.261 

Pearson. Roland 107 

Peckman. Sieve 117 

PEDERSEN. STELLA M 34.50.21 7 

Pedkofske. Jeff 169 

Pedretu. Harlan 124,199.203.219.220 

Peelers. Larry 107 

Peil. Lynne 107 

Pclkowski. Roger 117 

Pclky, Ronald 143.227 

PELLEGRIN. VICTOR 52 

Pelow. Bruce 107 

Pelion. Sally 107 

Pclion. Susan 1 1 7 

Pennington. Walter 124.178,222 

PEOPLE TO PEOPLE 20? 

Perkins. John 107 

Perrct. Janet 82.212 

Perry. Sharon 107 

Pertunen. Douglas 107.240 

Peters. Wayne 107 

n Hwn 117.1 18.198 
Petersburg. Pamela 107.181 
Petersen. Darrcll 108 
Petersen. Dixie 123.201.21 1. 25" 
Petersen, Lynn 125.219 
Peterson. Carol 1 24 
Peterson. Dan 117 
Pelcrvon. David 82 
Peterson. Dean 107 



259 



GENERAL INDEX 



Peterson. Judy 117.211 
Peterson. Kristin I IT 
Peterson, Linda 107 
Peterson. Richard 107.237 
Peterson. Rodney 107 
Peterson. Yvonne 1 21. 201. 2 1 J 
Petersons. Mjijj 125,179.193.226 
Petrie. Fred 117.177 
Pciro. Victoria 107 
Petrous. Henri 107 
Peiryk. Rodger 125.184 
Peiters. Suvin 1 1 7 
Pclushck. Robert 117 
Pc:/. D.irrel 108 
Pflinger. Eugene 222 
Pfugoeft. Cheryl 107.163 
PHELPS. ROBERT 53 
Phillipps. Penn> l2J.l65.2IO.22t. 
Phillips, Barbara 107 
Phillips, Ed 107 

Phillips. Marilyn 98.195.209.216 
Phillips, Reginald 10K 
PHI OMEGA BETA 222 

phi sigma bPSiLos::'. 
phiupsilonomkron;- 

Pick. Peggy 123 

PI DbLTA KAPPA 227 

Piechowski. Dave 124.177 

Pl ERCE. STtN 52.237.243 

Pienck. Maureen 123.207.214 

PI ERSALL. ARNOLD 52 

Pike. Bonn* 107 

Piller. Roland 125 

Pi tsch. Linda 117 

Pi;/cn. Lou Ann 123 

Pkuss. Joan 124.1X0 

Poeschel. Gars 124,1 77.199 

Poeschel. Joan 1 17.182.207 

Pokrand. Dee 107 

Polarski. Jim 222 

Polatki. Mao 107 

Pollard. Linda 107 

P. .pc. Mars 123.212 

Popp. Diane 10* 

Porch. Patricia 1 23 

Porch. Sidney 124.178.237 

Possell. Gary 117 

Post. Sandra 21 2 

Potter. Barbara 1 17.201 .209 

Poulson. Robert 117 

Possell. Rosalie 107 

Power. Tom 107.177 

Powers. Mars 117.201 

Prell. Gene 98.194 

Preussncr. * as ne 1 1 7 

Price. Carol 112.117.184 

Price. Donald 116.177 

Price, Jerry 10" 

PR Kt, MERLE 34.185.202.203.2 18 

PRICHARD.NEAL 53 

Pndeauv. Chril *2.20h 

Priebe. 1 red 107 

Pncm. Jacqulyn 107 

Primrose. Glenn 10* 

PRITCHARD. LYNN 52.58.182 

Prombo, John 123.198 

X amc 82.94.20 1 .203.204.2 1 3.2 1 7 
Prouty. Sterling 221 
Pryga. Laura 107.207 
PL HL.UAKLN53 
Pumilia, Delores 117 
Purman. Lee Anne 107.207 
Pusch. Jerry 124,222.227 
Puta, Jerome 107 



Quail. Patricia 82 
Quann. Richard 117.189 
Quick, Johnathan 107 



Raap. Robert X2.224 
RAARL P. DENNIS 52.237 
Kadcmachcr. Ocrald 82.199.219 



RADIO-ELECTRONICS CLUB 198 

Radiski. Christine. 1 1 8 

Radle. Norbcrt 125 

R.icv., Marilyn 109 

Raeiher. Dons2.::: 

RANDERSON. SHERMAN 52 

Rjnulj. Kenneth 108 

Raniala. Donald 82.1 74.221 

Rassbach. Nichols 108 

RATHKI V\»l H 

Rauburg. Wiiham 108 

Rauhut. Nancy 1 18 

Ravn. John 117,177 

Rcader. Roger 182 

Rcbcr. Laurel 118 

Reddick. Barbara 118 

Redmond. Rev . Arthur 205.207 

Rehbcin. Cheryl 118.201.212 

Rehberg. Charles 121.224 

Reich. Sharon 1 18 

Retck. Ronald 1 17.237 

Rcill). Bruce 118 

Rcimcf . Bob l : I 

Reindl. Date 82.225 



Remdl. Richard 108 
Reinert. Dennis 1 18.225 
Rcinke. Arlenc 84 
Reinke. Phil 118 
Reinstad. Dennis 108 
Rcmstad. Julie 1 24.20 1. 206.2 14 
Rcistcrcr. Raphael 123.223 
Rentier. Mary 1 18,212 
Rcmlinger, Gail 83 
KLNC.L. ROBERT 53 
RINt SON. MATTHEW 54 
RINN .1.MMA54 
Rcscburg. Fred 118 
Rcshoft. John 108 
Reynolds. Robert 125 
Rhodes. Bob 108 
Rico. Peggy 118.174.201 
Rice. Donna 124,201.214.227 
Rice, Jane 118.177 
Richards. Laurie 108 
Richardson. Art her 1 24.220 
Richardson. Patricia 1 18.208 
Richter. Jean 1 18 

RIFLE CLLB 177 

Rinn. Beverly 108 

RIMEL. EVELYN 54 

Rindahl. John 82,200.206 

Rineck.Tom 125.224 

Ring. Rose 1 18.207 



Hard at work! Ricky Gustafson gels a helping hand from Mike Effinger. The 
ice cutting took place during the winter carnival activities. 




Risgaard. Jeanne 118 

RITLAND. MICHAEL 54225 

Ruler. Russcl 111,182 

Robers. Jerome 178.197.201.243 

Robinson. Barbara 118 

Robinson. Virginia 108 

Roble. Dalcr5 

Robneit. Linda 1 17.1 18.203 

Rodcr. Richard 83.218 

Rodgers. Linda 108 

Rodman. Ann 108 

Roecker. Sheila 118.184.201.22" 

Roecker. Susan 107.184 

Rockte. Karl 205 

Roescr. John II* 

Rogers, i I 82 223 

Rogers. Lisa lo«. 

Rogers. Lynda tS4 

Roggow. Jeans?. 1*9 

Rohdc, Thomas 174 

Rohdc. William 1 24. 1 68. 1 99.2 1 9.220 

Rolfs. Robin 223 

Rol/in. Dean 124.197.199 

Romang. June 107 

Romayko. Sharon 108.182 

Romvov Dennis I Is 

RONALDSON. AGNES 33 

Ronrcdi. Judith 108 

Rose. Charles 1 IS.219,23".240.;jn 

ROSE. CHARLOTTE 54 

Rose. Richard 109 

Rosenbaum. Allen 125 

ROSENTHAL. JANE 55.215 

Ross. JoAnn 83.176 

Rossmeier. Anne 83.90,94.21 1 .21 5 

Rossmcier, John 108 

Rossmeier. Mary 124.195.207,211.215 

Roihwcli. David 117.225 

Rouwl. Joan83.IXl.2ll 

Rouitkr. Kenneth 1 1 7 

Roush, Judith 1 24 

Rowley. Richard 1 25. 1 90. 1 92.201 .220.22 1 

Rubner, Stuart 82.95,147.218 

Rudd. Arthur 117 

Rudd, Cynthia 10* 

Rude. Art 145,249 

Rude. Milo I Ox 

RL'DtOI R. \\\ •- 

RUDIGER. ROBERT 55 

Rudman, Albert 120.219.246 

RUE. K. L. 55 

Ruegg.John 125,199.224 

RLEHL. PHILIP 55. 19S.220 

Ruehmer. Nancy 124.174.189.195.216 

Rumocki. Kathleen 83 

Rupnow. Robert 174.177 

R upper. Steve 2 17 

Kusch.Johnl!7 

Rush. Molly 124.213 

KI ssl I.Jt DITH -- 

Rust. Carolyn 10* 

Ruia. Michael 108 

Rutherford. Nan 118.203.213 

Ryan. Sharon 83.125 

R>ruk.JiH84 

Ryun. Robert 124 



"S" CLUB 178 

SABOL. JOHN 57 

Sacharski. John 86.1 78.246 

Sachs. Paul 123.223 

Sachsc. Roberta 1 19.201 

Sajnog. Nancy 124 

SAKIEY. FRANCIS 55 

SALYER. GUY 54.56.218 

SALYI H. Jl \NN1 r 

Sample. Timothy 109. 177.207 

SAMPSON. JACK 56 

Sandvig. Paul 125.198 

SATHER, ROBERT D.J* 

SATHER, ROBERTT.46J6.I79.I90 191 

204.223 
Sato. LeRoy 123.223 
Saunders. Thomas 121.224.237.246 
Sauser. Rebecca 108.136 
Sauicbin. Thomas 78.86.203,247 



260 



Sawyer. John 125.199 

: 19.244 
Scappk. Richard 218 

Vappk. Sharon [OK 

Vhacfer. Robert 118.208 

Schafcr. Timothy S 5 

SduflTaer. i reda 108 

Schaiicl.Suvjni20.125.2IJ 

Schallbcrg. MarklK 1 19.174.(81 

SdMff.Joba IS2 

Scharp, Norman 1 is 

>nh4uf.(harkvl25 

SvhclT.GregllK 

Schciber. Duke 119 

Schcidccker.Carollls 

Schcider. Djrknc 108 

Schell.JanliK 

Schclkr. I vnn 1 19 

Schcllin. Barb 1 23.180.201 

SchcllplclTcr. William I0H 

M HI MANSKY, (I KK\ 49,56.200 

Schcndcl. Vtviaa 84 

V hen k jl. Sandra 1 1 9. 1 74,2 1 6 

Svhcrcr. Rosemaf) I I9.IK2.I8J 

Schimek. Adricnnc 125 

Schip*. Judith 108 

Schiller. Fred 1 19 

Schimek, Adricnnc 125.227 

Schimek. Alan 118.177 

schipper. Midwd is.i78. i 99.222 
Scnlag. Ken 108 
Schkgel. Alice 125.208 
Schkker. Jjmo 108.184 
Schleusner. Janet 108 
Schiies, Carol 108 

Vhl.)*M.-r.(icnc 118 
Schlottman. Carolynn 85.174 
Schmid. Scott 109.174.184 
Schmidt. Barbara 108 
Schmidt. David 237 
Schmidt. Jean 108.177 
Schmidt. Kcnlctn 108 
Schmit/. Me 109 
Schneider. IJennn I IX 
Schn«d«r. Llt/abcih 193.2 1 J 
Schneider, (iladyv 84.201. 21 1,215 
Schneider. Mjry 108 
Schneider. Patrick 108 
Schneider. William 85.199.219.220 
Schncll. Robert 184 
Sxhoenlckil. Richard 108.208 
SCHOEPP. I J. 24 
SchoAekl. Carol 1 42 
Scholl. Virginia 1 19.2 1. » 
Schol/c. I 
Schon. Karl M9 

Schollmulkr. Robert I08.237.24jt 
Schnner. Michael 108 
Schrocdcr. Duknc 1 19.180.201 
Schrocdcr. Roger 125.247 
Schroedcr. Sandra 108.207 
Schrocdcr. Tom 119.181 
Schrocdcr. Yvonne 108.176 
Schrocdl. Thomai 108 
Schroepfer. John 124.201,207 
SchroH, Mar) 108 
Schrum. John 121. I78.224.2J7 

SchwacB, 8ctt> 125 
Schoctte, Patricia 85.174 
Schaeitpcbz. Nanq 125 

Schukr. Myron 85 
Schullc. June 85 
SCHULTZ. AUGUST 
Schullz. Billy IU9 

Schulu. Herb 125.141 
SchulM. Joan 119.193 
S. hull/. Joanne 125.179 
SchulU. John 125.199 
Schult/c, Linda 108.184 
Schul/. Arlyn 98.220 
Schumacher. Beverly 1 19 
Schumacher. Karen 1 19.201 
Schumacher. I.vnda 108 
Schuster. Diana 83.180.184.189 
Sdnmer. l.loyd 85.175 
Schuster. John 118*207 
Schwab. Judy 119.208.226 
Schwake. Ardella 125 
Svh»ar/kopc. Korake ur.109 



Schwartz. Dan 249 

Schwartz. Kay 86.9XU0I.2I4.2I5 

Schwary. Anita I IN 

Scowarz, Gerald 108 

SchwcngcU. Yvonne 84.90.205.209 

Sehwibtager. Mar) 189.214 

Schmidt. Vernon 243 

Scon. Donald 1 19 

Scot t. Penelope I OS 

Scrivca.Marctall9.l74.l8l.20l.2l6 

Seabury. Gloria 85.95.193.21 1.217 

Seaman*. Kenneth 108 

Scarkv Richard 108.174.177 

Sea rv Stephen UK 

Si IW|< K. IORRV36 

Sccbandl.Claudcan 119.180 

Setter. Mice 108 

Sehmer.Tedll7.l25.l89.20J 

Scihert. Richard 125.192 

Seis. Davis 178.197237 

Sen/. Carolyn 125 

Seiy. Lois 125 

Scmmann. Carol 119 

SI NIOR CI \SS 66-89 

si NIORINDI X 250-233 

Scrnall. Jerry 23' 

Serncau. Jerry 243 

Setter, Mice 176 

Se»crvon. Joan 108.137.160 

Sc»crvon. Larry 221 

Seybold. Pauktic ION 

Shandingcr, Sandra 108 

SHAPPLI Y. KAREN 36 

SharkuvPals4.l96 

Shawl. Dennis 83.198 

sin V.VIRGINIA 36 

Shcil. Michael 109 

Shepard 1 

Sherry. Daniel UK 

Schimon, Roper 1 25.2 19.222 

Shipmon. Sandra 1 19 

Shiroman. Mavahiro 84.202 

Short, \tichael 108 

Shixiuivi. Sandra 1 19 

Siav. Dorothy 118 

Sibky. David 109 

Sieben. Richard 125 

511 FERT, EDWIN 57 

Sic*, Hope 108 

Sicwcrl. Carol 98 
Siggclkow. Linda I US 
SIGM \ PI 224 
SIGMA SIGMA Sl< 
sl(,M\ IM GAMMA 225 
Sill. Marilyn IM 
Simandl. Penny 1 19 
Simmctt. Men) 1 19 
Simv. Jerry 165 



Sanger. I- ranciv 109.207 
Smgklon, Mary 123,210 
Smkular. Jo 108.132.184 
Sivvon. James 108 
snug. James 109 
Siwek. Jamcv 108 

Iim237 
Skell. Man 108 
Skclton. Randy 108.182.183 
Skinner. David 123 
Skoog. John 124.175 
Skougc. Suvan 1 24. I3\ I ') '• 2 1 I 
Slanc. Robert 98,194.218 
Shuorich. Jancl 1 19.201,20" 
Small. Rita 125 
SMAII I 1 I I I - 
Smelt/cr. Joan 123.216 
Smei. William 199 
SMITH. HI MIA 5" 
Smith. Bruce 109.145 
Smith. Daniel 84.95. 1 7k. 201 ,2 • 
Smith. Darrcll 119 
Smith. David 84.1*. 
Smith. Judith 85 
Smith. Kathcryn84 
Smith. I jurainc 123.193 
Smith. Louise 108 
SMITH. MOISHO 57 
Smith. Muriel 84 
Smith. Patrick 123,223 
Smith. Robert 1 17.243 
Smith. Roger I I9.20K 
Smith. Roy 1 18 
Snagel. Alkn 108 
Snook. Barbara 1 10. 1 24. 1 89 
Snyder. Jill 108 

I Shirky 108 
SOD1 RKi K (..GEORGE 3638 

SoPOlcifci. I con 1 |s> 
Solinvky. Herbert 108 
Soliesz. David lOs 

Solvcrvon. JanK5 

SmI>m. Mar) IDS 

Sommcrlcld. Linda 108 

SOMMI RS.WESI l V 59 

Sonncnbcrg. Howard 109 

SOPHOMORE CLASS 1 12-1 19 

Soppeland. David 109 

v.:en>cn. Marilyn 119 

Sorenvon. Rove 124.21 1 

Sowa. MarilynK5.l62.m.l84.|K'> 

SPARGER MAX4I 5k.-i.23o.2U.:-- 

SPHDI I. PALI 5" 

sl'K 204 

Spictvogcl. Pal 109 
Spinka. Gloria 125.174 
SPIND.ROBI Rl ^.198.205 
Spoolman. John I IK. 237 



Spragg. Wayne 118 
SPRAI 1 HI SMI -v 
Sprecher, Jean 85 
Springer. James 177.218 
Springer. John 125 

... Barbara 108 
Stair. Ncdcrick99 
Slangcl. Paul 118 
Si Anthony. Charlie 125 
Stapklon, Kathleen 1 19,201 
Staroxkc. Mary 108.207 
SUSan. Richard 111 
Sueber. Linda 108 
Sleek. Llainc 205 
Sleek. Mary 119.209 
Siegcman. Frank 202.203.213 
Stegeman. Linda 1 19 

Sieger. I inda 108 

Sicigcrwakl. Marknc 109 

Slcil. Mark 108 

Sleinbach. Robert 118.224 

Sieincr. Charles iok 

Stella. Michael 217.224 

SteUinfS. Diana 119.202.203.208 

Stelter. Richard 222 

Siel/er. Donald 85 

Sicl/ci. Donna 108 

Sicmm.inn, I ugene 1 18.184 

Stephan. Karen 119 

Siephenvon. Leon 99.194.243 

Stevcas, Alkn 118 

Steven*, (Jail 108 
Stevenson. Kay 108 
Steward. Suvan 1 19.208 
Ml M \KI IOHN ■ 

. Dcnniv 125,20" 
Stibbe, Donna 108.180.208 
Slillman. Karl 194 
Slock. l-.milK6.22 1 
Stoddard. Richard 85 
Stocdc. Thomav 1 19 
Stokn. Heather 118 

Stolpe. Sharon iok 

Stone, Jean 108 

Stoncr. (iary 109 

Storm. Jeanne 125,195.201.202,214 

MOI lt>M \ v* :v) 

Slot 1 SOCltTYOHMH sIRJU 

re< HSOLCKA 199 
SIOI 1 STl DIM \SS(X I ATI ON 185-187 
slot I lYPCM.KXPHH \I StM II IN •<■■ 

Stradunan. David 1 19 

St ration. William 86. 1 99,20" 
STRII D I DVH\ - 
Strchlo. rom : 
Strcii, Johnw- 
Stremer. Marilyn 124 
s;re>>v. I j»renecK9 



Shirk) Payne and l.arrv Kreyling look a break at the annual Sadie 
Haw kins dance. The dance climaxed a week ol man chasing. 




26' 



GENERAL INDEX 



Strohbusch. Mark 86,95.185 .2 24 
Strom. Janice 108 
Strong. Dwighi 109 
Stroup. Thomas99.1 79.224 
Studcbaker, Henry 109 
STUDENT CENTER 148.149 
STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION 

ASSOCIATION 201 
Ml NT NITE16J 

NofaM9.l84.l89 
Sucharski. Mar> 108.20? 
Suchorski. Janet 108,207 
SttCkOW. Dennis 86.198 
Sudbcck. Robert 99 
Suhrkc. Virginia 85 
Sund. Bruce 125.184.218 
Sundbcrg. Constance 119 
Sundstrom, Richard 225 
SutlirT. Mary 125.201 
Sveom. Karen 108 
Swalve. Lloyd 1 19.208 
Swan, Ruth 108 

S»angstu. Raymond 83.1 18.217.249 
SWANSON. ROBERT 33 
Swan von. Thomas 108 

Swirtz. Cbarfct 119 

Sweeney. Tern 218 
S»cnson.Gary 125 
Swicrcynski. John 108 
Synnott. Carol 86.201.214 
SYNCHRONISM) SHIMMERS 181 
Sy slack. Sandra 1 24.20 1.2 1 1 
Sipak. Marty 125 



Taft. Robert 1 10 
Talbot. John 109 
TALENT NIGHT 162 
Tallier. Anne 1 19.201.207.214 
Tanck. David 87 
Taplin. Irun 1 1 1 
Tappc.Gak86 
I affav Donna 109 
Tayek. Ronald 109 
Taylor. A tan 109 
Taylor. B.Jane 1 19,181.21 1 
Taylor. Carola 1 25.20 1. 2 1 2. 253 
Taylor. Jean 119 
Taylor. Loretia 109 
Teeters. Kenneth 125.207 
TeHennepc. Kris 184 
Tcmplin, Ron 125 
[•ENNIS248 
Tc rimes. Mary 125 
Tcschncr. Roger 109 
Tcvolowski. Dennis 1 25.224 
Teuteberg. Lester 1 19.240.246 
Thalacker. John 221 
Thammes. James 109.182 
Theil. Judith 125 
Thibado. Willis 1 10 
Thicl. Leon 87.1 96.220 
Thick. Harold 125.208 
Thomas, James 119.219 
Thomas. Jerry 247 
Thomas, Terry 119,221 
Thompson. Diannc 99 
Thompson, Joan 109 
Thompson. Kay 119.174.201.209 
Thompson, Knsta 1 19.212 
Thompson, LeRoy 1 19 
Thompson. Michael 240.241 
Thompson. Richard 1 19 
Thompson. Susan 1 19.180 
Thompson. Thomas 125.199 
Thor kelson. Mark 221 
Thornton. James 225 
Thorpe. Judith 109. 1 62. 1 65.1 84 
rhurnau. Margaret 125.201.207 
THursion. Thomas 125.196 

I vtna 86.216 
I .ell. Rudy 1 19.222 
Tierney. Thomas I09.I84.24J 



Voss. Dawn 125.193 
V'oss.Jube 125.203 



w 



Tieu. Alan 109 

TieU, GeraW 86,95.199.217.219 

Tills. Patricia 109 

Timm. Barry 221 

Timmerman. Manon 119.184,205.208 

Timper. Hjr.s *6 

Timper. Pncilla 109 

Tinberg. Shelby 109 

Tipple. Susanne 125.181 

Thus. Donna 109,208 

Titus. Mary 109 

TODD. RITA 59.213 

TOKLE. LOUIS 59 

Tomshinc, Gerald 1 19 

Tonn. Barbara 125 

Topdahl. John 249 

Tourvilk. Bruce 119.177 

TOWER 190-192 

TRACK 246 

tfjicrv Maq ZJ 

Trendel. JefTery 109 

TRENT, LLOYD 35 

Tnmbcrger, Ronald 109 

Tnnkl.h rank 119 

Trulson. Dick 109.180 

Tubbs. Miriam 8~ 

Tuomincn. Sandra 109 

Tuppcr. Steve 109 

Turk. Terry 109 

TURNEY. MILDRED 59 

Tygum. Keith 119 

I 
Udovich. Mary Jo 125 
Ucbel. Ken 1 10 
Ucbck. John 110 
Underbill. Lloyd 125,184.198.208 
UNITEDCAMPUS MINISTRY 208 

Upward. Gerald 111 
Urick. Joseph 143.237 
Utech. Robert 1 1 1 
Utecht. Dennis 1 10.184 
Uttke. Jams 109 



Valine. Gary 110 
Valitchka, Francis 199.205.207 
VanCamr 

Van Cour. Daniel 1 10 
VandcBcrg. Scott 87 
Van De Hey, Sandra 87 
Vanden Bra nden. Mark 110 
Vanden Langenberg, Donald 1 1 1 
Vanderlinden. Steven 1 10 
Vandcr Schaaf. Randy 223 
Vandervclden. Matthew 1 1 1 
Vandenest . Steven 109 
Vandervort. Steven 237 * 
Vangerben, Don 207 
Van Heel, Donald 1 19.146 
VANEK. ALYCES9 
VanEppt. James 1 22.225 
VAN NESS. HAZEL 53.58 
Van Rooyen, Row aid 224 
Van Vechten. Beth 109 
Vim. Eugene 247 
Verbnck. Trudy 110 
Vermel. Al 131 
Vcrmette. Elwyn 111 
Vernon. Richard 110 
Verstegen. Nicholas 1 19.225 
V'eru. Robert 1 19 
Vickman. Peter 119.246 
VI ENS. BETTY 59.211 
V«r. James S".225 
Vier.Judee 119,124.184 
Vikcmyr. Jerry 1 1 1 
V incite. Tom 125 
Virlce. Michael 125.200 
Vobejda. Alkn 1 1 1 
Vogek. Robert 1 1 1 
Vogt. Craig 87 

Von Endc. Jeaneite 1 19.176.203 
Von Uhl. Karen 1 19 



VV achol/. Ruth Anne 109.180 

Wagner. Beny 119 

Wagner. Jay 119 

Wagner. Marcia 109 

Wagner. Myron 99 

Wagner. Raymond 119.174 

W aid. Alan 1 10 

WALL.G.S.60 

W ALLEY. BARBARA 60 

W ALLEY. BRUCE 60 

W allgren. D. Christine 87.195.201,216 

W alknfang, Joan 1 1 1 

Wjllm. DelorosllO 

Wang. Lin Hwa 1 94.202.203 

W ard. Margaret 66.87.95.201 J! 1 1 

Wjrdlaw. Kathleen 119.180 

Wants. Robert 1 25 

Warrington. James 83.237 

W asko*. John 87 

WASS. BETTY 60 

Waters. Henry 98.230.237 

W atland. Gloria 119 

W auke. Brian 1 1 1 

Way.WitEam222 

Weaver. Pamela 124 

W ebb. Paula 88 

Weber. Jean 1 25. 1 68.2 1 3 

Weckworth. Tom 200.223 



Wegncr. Lois 125.207 

Wegner. Ruth 119.207 

W eideman. Janice 88.20 1 .2 1 4 

W eidncr. Larry 115.119.192 

Wcigel.Lon 119.221 

Weikr. Joanne 109.207 

Wcimcrskifch. Patricia 1 10,184 

Weinberger. Richard 1 19 

Weinkauf.Gilll9 

Wciser, William 87.225 

W ciss. Ardis 1 36 

Weiss. Jack 89.95.185.186.219 

Weiss. Jill 88.1 10.204.213.217 

W ciss. Judith 88.201 .203.205.209.21 5 

Wav.. Terry 110.207 

W en. Donna 109 

Wclfcl. Cheryl 1 19.195 .201. 21 3 

Welhavcn. Joanne 109 

Welts. Gary III 

Welsh. Michael 119 

Wendorf. Edward 1 19 

Wenthe, George 200 

W ending. Tim 119 

We num. Theodore 1 10 

W cruel. Terry 110 

W cn/cl. James 1 1 1 

W era. S> 111 

Wermersen. Richard 125.203,219 

Wert. Jack 89 

Wertcpny. Leland 1 10 

Wcrth.Judy III 

w ery . Calvin 1 1 1 

Wesokk.John 120.199.220.224.246 



Band members appreciated a few minutes of relaxation before their 
long march in the homecoming parade. 




:;: 



WcafieM, JciTcrv 1 1 1 

Woiptul. Carolyn 72.201.21 J 

Wcsiphal. Claudia 88.2 1 J 

Whcekr. Hughie 89 

W hue. Kaihlecn 50.122.195,215.216 

W hue. Mark 88.200 

White. Richard 243 

While. Susan 1 19 

While. Wilhe 2J9.240.J4 1 

Whufield. Nicholas 203 

Whiimorc. David 88.95.189.200 

Whilnal. Brcnda 1 19.181.216 

W hi I lie r. George 88 

WHO'S WHO AWARDS 90.91 

WHYDOTSKI. LLOYD60.I89.200 

tt hue. Jill 87 

Wicklund. Susan 1 10 

Wickman. Dean 1 25 

Wiegattd. Susan 110 

Wicbcrdink.Joan I23.125.20J.2U 

Wicd. Donald 1 19 

tt icdmcvcr. Ken 123.161.223 

WIEJ1L.EMMA60 

Wieman. Markne 1 10 

WIGEN. RAY 33 

Wilbur. Jean 110 

Wildenburf.Earllll.207 

Wiley. Roenal00.1l0 

Wilhclm. Mane III 

Wilker. Allan 1 19 



WILL. JOHN 60 
Willard. Bradley 1 1 si 
William*. Marlene 125 

U II | | win MAR V 61 
William-,, Sieve 109 

wait. Genuine 1 19 

Willkomm. William 1 19 

Willman. Karen 1 1 1 

Wilton. John 1 1 1 

Wilson, Judith 109.180 

WILSON. K0B£RT6I 

W,lnn$. Paul III 

ttili/iuv Thomas III 

Wmkcl. Mardcllll9 

WINTER CARNIVAL 157.160.161 

WischholT.Janci2l2 

Wivvtihoff. John 88.222 

Wisnefsk c. Marilyn 109 

W i%nie»ski. Thomas 1 1 1 

Wneck. James 88 

Wnhro«. Ronald 119 

Witichow.Jov 109 

W'odicka. Karen 1 II 

Wokik. LcRoy 87.220.223 

Wojtkiewier.Jen 

Wojikiewiw. Mary Ann 109 

WOLD. RICHARD 61 

Wolf. Raymond 90. 1 25. 1 79.207,2 1 7.2 1 9.226 

Wolfe. Teresa 1 19 

W'oIom. LcAnne 207 



WOMEN'S RECREATION 

ASSOCIATION 180 
Wondrasch. Nancy 88 
Wood. Gayle 109 
Warden. Robert 1 1 1 

dk, Robert 110 
Wrasse. Joyce 1 19.207 
WKiNii |\.,,;; ;.. 
Wrobkwski. Edward 222 
Wuikins. Tom 1 1 1 
Wunrow. Gary 110 
WURTZ.P.ROBERT61 
Wur/.Russel 87.21 7.225 
Wymcr. Carl 240 



Yaginuma. Naomi 89 
Ycager. Monuc 1 25. 146.21 9 
Yeast. Gary 178.189.227.248 
Yost. Charles 89 
Youdcrun. James 1 19.198 
Young, Harnei 119 
Young. Jane 125.216 
Young. Kenneth 1 10 
Youngquisi. James 1 19 
Youngquisi, Joan 109 
Youngquisi. John 89.218 
Youni. George 112,1 19.225 
Yucekn. Demir 99.194.203 



Yunk.Judtih 119.207 
Y.W.C.A. 209 



/jhn.C mdj 110 
Zahorsky. Donald I II 
/akr/cuskl.John 1 10.181 
Zailyk. Sicv-en 125.197.199.220 
Zak. Sandra 207 
Zander. Gregg 110 
Zaremba, Alan 125.219 
Zdrakvich. George 1 10 
Zecman. Joan 125 
Zciilcr. Robert 1 1 1 
Zicbel.Karla 119 
Zicbcl. Marlene 89.21 J 
Zicbel. Judy 121 
Ztegelbauer. Carolyn 109 
Zielanis. Arkne 121.180.201.214 
Zieknski. Mark 113 
/U \1 VV M)R\|\\ 
Zilclman. George 1 19 
/tmblcman. Gary 237 
Zimdars. Donna 1 1 1 
Zimdars. Jeanne 1 19 
Zschav. An 110 
Zuel/ke. James 24* 
Zuerkin. John 99.244 
Zukger. Robert 1 10 



COLOPHON 

The 1966 TOWER was printed by the American 
Yearbook Company in Hannibal. Missouri. 

The Paper is Kimberly-Clark's 80 lb. Lithofect. 
Headlines are 24 pi. Lydian. Division pages are 
42 pt. Shadow. All other type is Times Roman. 
Body copy is 10/12 regular: captions are 8/10 
regular; group identifications are 8/8: page head- 
ings are 10 pt. caps: senior index is 8/8; and the 
general index is 6/8. 



263 



IN RETROSPECT 



your record 

Most towers are made of brick and 
mortar, but this one is made of words 
and pictures, people and events. It 
doesn't sound the lime or play music, 
but rather encloses within these pages 
the life patterns of one year at Stout. 
This is your record of events to relive 
as often as you wish. 

And to all those who labored to make 
this TOWER, Earl who designed it. 
Bob who selected the photographs, and 
Ellie who edited the copy, and the other 
fifty who worked so hard and faithfully 
to make the patterns of the 1 966 
TOWER a reality, thank you. 

David Whitmore 



264